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1. Moby Thesaurus II by Grady Ward, 1.0
Boeotian, a bit thick, a bit thin, absurd, abundant, accented, adhesive, alive, alive with, alveolar, ample, amylaceous, apical, apico-alveolar, apico-dental, articulated, asinine, assimilated, back, barytone, beamy, beef-brained, beef-witted, beyond belief, bilabial, blockish, blubber, blubbery, blurred, boneheaded, bovine, brassy, brazen, breathy, brimming, bristling, broad, broad-bodied, bulky, bullnecked, burly, bursting, bushy, cacuminal, center, central, cerebral, checked, chock-full, choked, choking, chuck-full, chummy, chumpish, chunky, clabbered, clammy, cloddish, close, close-knit, close-textured, close-woven, closely, clotted, coagulated, coarse, compact, compacted, compactly, compressed, concentrated, concrete, condensed, congealed, congested, consolidated, consonant, consonantal, continuant, core, corpulent, cowish, cracked, crammed, crammed full, crass, crawling, cretinous, croaking, croaky, crowded, crowding, curdled, decided, deep, dense, densely, dental, devoted, diameter, diaphragm, dim-witted, dissimilated, distorted, doltish, dopey, dorsal, doubtable, doubtful, doughy, drawling, drawly, dry, dubious, dubitable, dull, dull-witted, dullard, dumb, dumpy, duncical, duncish, dysphonic, equator, exuberant, familiar, fat, filled, firm, firmly, flat, flourishing, focus, foggy, friendly, front, full, full-bodied, gaumy, gelatinous, glairy, glide, glossal, glottal, gluelike, gluey, glutenous, glutinose, glutinous, gooey, grating, gravelly, gross, gruff, grumous, gumbo, gumbolike, gumlike, gummous, gummy, guttural, hand and glove, hand in glove, hand-in-hand, hard, hard of belief, hard to believe, harsh, harsh-sounding, hawking, hazy, heart, heavily, heavy, heavyset, high, hoarse, husky, imbecilic, impassable, impenetrable, impermeable, implausible, in profusion, inarticulate, inconceivable, incredible, indistinct, ineducable, insensitive, inseparable, inspissated, interior, intimate, intonated, jam-packed, jammed, jelled, jellied, jellylike, jungled, jungly, kernel, klutzy, labial, labiodental, labiovelar, lateral, lavish, lax, light, like that, lingual, liquid, lisping, low, lumpish, lush, luxuriant, marked, massive, matey, mean, median, metallic, mid, middle, midmost, midriff, midst, mispronounced, misty, monophthongal, moronic, mucilaginous, murky, muted, muzzy, narrow, nasal, nasalized, near, nonporous, not deserving belief, nucleus, oafish, obese, obscure, obscuring, obtuse, obvious, occlusive, on good terms, opaque, open, open to doubt, open to suspicion, overflowing, overgrown, overrun, oxytone, packed, palatal, palatalized, pally, palsy-walsy, passing belief, pasty, pharyngeal, pharyngealized, phonemic, phonetic, phonic, pitch, pitched, plentiful, populous, posttonic, preposterous, problematic, prodigal, profuse, proliferating, prolific, pronounced, quavering, questionable, ragged, rank, rasping, raspy, raucid, raucous, retroflex, ridiculous, rife, rigid, riotous, ropy, rough, rounded, roupy, rude, semivowel, serried, shaking, shaky, slabby, slimy, slithery, slow, slow-witted, smoggy, smoky, snuffling, soft, solid, solidly, sonant, sottish, soupy, squat, squawking, squawky, staggering belief, starchy, stertorous, sticky, stiff, stifled, stodgy, stolid, stopped, strangled, stressed, stringy, strong, stubby, studded, stumpy, stupid, substantial, superabundant, surd, suspect, suspicious, swarming, syllabic, syrupy, tacky, tall, teeming, tenacious, tense, thick as hail, thick as thieves, thick of things, thick with, thick-bodied, thick-coming, thick-growing, thick-headed, thick-skinned, thick-witted, thickened, thickheaded, thickly, thickset, thin, three-dimensional, throaty, thronged, thronging, tinny, tonal, tonic, tough, tremelloid, tremellose, tremulous, twangy, typical, unaccented, unbelievable, unconvincing, unearthly, ungodly, unimaginable, unrounded, unstressed, unteachable, unthinkable, unweeded, unworthy of belief, velar, viscid, viscose, viscous, vocalic, vocoid, voiced, voiceless, vowel, vowellike, waist, waistline, weak, weed-choked, weed-ridden, weedy, wide, wrongheaded, zone
Dictionary Results for thick:
1. WordNet® 3.0 (2006)
    adv 1: with a thick consistency; "the blood was flowing thick"
           [syn: thickly, thick] [ant: thin, thinly]
    2: in quick succession; "misfortunes come fast and thick" [syn:
       thick, thickly]
    adj 1: not thin; of a specific thickness or of relatively great
           extent from one surface to the opposite usually in the
           smallest of the three solid dimensions; "an inch thick";
           "a thick board"; "a thick sandwich"; "spread a thick
           layer of butter"; "thick coating of dust"; "thick warm
           blankets" [ant: thin]
    2: having component parts closely crowded together; "a compact
       shopping center"; "a dense population"; "thick crowds"; "a
       thick forest"; "thick hair"
    3: relatively dense in consistency; "thick cream"; "thick soup";
       "thick smoke"; "thick fog" [ant: thin]
    4: spoken as if with a thick tongue; "the thick speech of a
       drunkard"; "his words were slurred" [syn: slurred, thick]
    5: having a short and solid form or stature; "a wrestler of
       compact build"; "he was tall and heavyset"; "stocky legs"; "a
       thickset young man" [syn: compact, heavyset, stocky,
       thick, thickset]
    6: hard to pass through because of dense growth; "dense
       vegetation"; "thick woods" [syn: dense, thick]
    7: (of darkness) very intense; "thick night"; "thick darkness";
       "a face in deep shadow"; "deep night" [syn: thick, deep]
    8: (used informally) associated on close terms; "a close
       friend"; "the bartender was chummy with the regular
       customers"; "the two were thick as thieves for months" [syn:
       chummy, buddy-buddy, thick(p)]
    9: (used informally) stupid [syn: blockheaded, boneheaded,
       duncical, duncish, fatheaded, loggerheaded, thick,
       thickheaded, thick-skulled, wooden-headed]
    10: abounding; having a lot of; "the top was thick with dust"
    n 1: the location of something surrounded by other things; "in
         the midst of the crowd" [syn: midst, thick]

2. The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48
Thick \Thick\ (th[i^]k), a. [Compar. Thicker (-[~e]r); superl.
   Thickest.] [OE. thicke, AS. [thorn]icce; akin to D. dik,
   OS. thikki, OHG. dicchi thick, dense, G. dick thick, Icel.
   [thorn]ykkr, [thorn]j["o]kkr, and probably to Gael. & Ir.
   tiugh. Cf. Tight.]
   1. Measuring in the third dimension other than length and
      breadth, or in general dimension other than length; --
      said of a solid body; as, a timber seven inches thick.
      [1913 Webster]

            Were it as thick as is a branched oak. --Chaucer.
      [1913 Webster]

            My little finger shall be thicker than my father's
            loins.                                --1 Kings xii.
      [1913 Webster]

   2. Having more depth or extent from one surface to its
      opposite than usual; not thin or slender; as, a thick
      plank; thick cloth; thick paper; thick neck.
      [1913 Webster]

   3. Dense; not thin; inspissated; as, thick vapors. Also used
      figuratively; as, thick darkness.
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            Make the gruel thick and slab.        --Shak.
      [1913 Webster]

   4. Not transparent or clear; hence, turbid, muddy, or misty;
      as, the water of a river is apt to be thick after a rain.
      "In a thick, misty day." --Sir W. Scott.
      [1913 Webster]

   5. Abundant, close, or crowded in space; closely set;
      following in quick succession; frequently recurring.
      [1913 Webster]

            The people were gathered thick together. --Luke xi.
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            Black was the forest; thick with beech it stood.
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   6. Not having due distinction of syllables, or good
      articulation; indistinct; as, a thick utterance.
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   7. Deep; profound; as, thick sleep. [R.] --Shak.
      [1913 Webster]

   8. Dull; not quick; as, thick of fearing. --Shak.
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            His dimensions to any thick sight were invincible.
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   9. Intimate; very friendly; familiar. [Colloq.]
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            We have been thick ever since.        --T. Hughes.
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   Note: Thick is often used in the formation of compounds, most
         of which are self-explaining; as, thick-barred,
         thick-bodied, thick-coming, thick-cut, thick-flying,
         thick-growing, thick-leaved, thick-lipped,
         thick-necked, thick-planted, thick-ribbed,
         thick-shelled, thick-woven, and the like.
         [1913 Webster]

   Thick register. (Phon.) See the Note under Register, n.,

   Thick stuff (Naut.), all plank that is more than four
      inches thick and less than twelve. --J. Knowles.
      [1913 Webster]

   Syn: Dense; close; compact; solid; gross; coarse.
        [1913 Webster]

3. The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48
Thick \Thick\, n.
   1. The thickest part, or the time when anything is thickest.
      [1913 Webster]

            In the thick of the dust and smoke.   --Knolles.
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   2. A thicket; as, gloomy thicks. [Obs.] --Drayton.
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            Through the thick they heard one rudely rush.
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            He through a little window cast his sight
            Through thick of bars, that gave a scanty light.
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   Thick-and-thin block (Naut.), a fiddle block. See under

   Through thick and thin, through all obstacles and
      difficulties, both great and small.
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            Through thick and thin she followed him. --Hudibras.
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            He became the panegyrist, through thick and thin, of
            a military frenzy.                    --Coleridge.
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4. The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48
Thick \Thick\ (th[i^]k), adv. [AS. [thorn]icce.]
   1. Frequently; fast; quick.
      [1913 Webster]

   2. Closely; as, a plat of ground thick sown.
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   3. To a great depth, or to a greater depth than usual; as,
      land covered thick with manure.
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   Thick and threefold, in quick succession, or in great
      numbers. [Obs.] --L'Estrange.
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5. The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48
Thick \Thick\, v. t. & i. [Cf. AS. [thorn]iccian.]
   To thicken. [R.]
   [1913 Webster]

         The nightmare Life-in-death was she,
         Who thicks man's blood with cold.        --Coleridge.
   [1913 Webster]

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