Definition of mucho in English:

mucho

determiner

humorous, informal
  • Much or many.

    ‘that caused me mucho problems’
    • ‘This week I have off, and it's my intention to spend mucho time with D, packing, and hanging out with whomever I can while I have the time.’
    • ‘Tijuana, the Mexican border town south of San Diego, isn't exactly known as an incubator for culture, other than the kind of culture gringos explore after downing mucho tequila.’
    • ‘I couldn't stay all afternoon because I had mucho stuff to do, and Mark was leaving early so I asked him drop me off somewhere I could catch a bus to the skytrain.’
    • ‘With mucho dollars attesting to their greatness, brilliant tacticians of the business world were profiled in countless splashy news reports.’
    • ‘There are still mucho things that need to be done!’
    • ‘It will take many years and cost mucho money to get them all but I can't imagine it not being more than worth it.’
    • ‘I've been mucho busy with little things like taxes.’
    • ‘Given that one of them is a VP of development at Miramax and has mucho connections in the business, it might actually happen.’
    • ‘The Ontario government takes them from their parents and turns them into a freakshow roadside attraction, bringing mucho tourist dollars to northern Ontario and into government coffers but not so much into la famille Dionne.’
    • ‘Rud has spent mucho time in Edmonton but now resides in Vancouver.’
    • ‘I look like I've been involved in a drunken fracas with a broken bottle around the nose area with mucho stitching and loads of dried blood smeared around my face.’
    • ‘Never underestimate other peoples' sensitivities and touchiness; proceed, yes - but with mucho awareness.’
    • ‘Wednesday was my Dad's birthday - his 65th - and in the evening my parents had some friends over, mucho food, etc etc.’
    • ‘There's still mucho controversy about the quality of the Matrix trilogy, but very few people will argue that the original Matrix isn't a great movie.’
    • ‘Plus, when you ask for more than you want, you're showing that you have mucho confidence in yourself - and that means they'll have more in you, too.’
    • ‘During this White Hot Winter, I'll be trying to keep warm (a hard task when you're on a swim team), watching TV, drinking mucho hot chocolate, and making the most of my senior year of high school.’
    • ‘They are all dazzled by the prospect of mucho petro-and-gas dollars, so why not act as though we are the ‘Sheikhs of the Caribbean’, import everything we eat?’
    • ‘Went out last night with workmates for mucho beers…’
    • ‘She dropped me off at Jordan's, and Jordan and I went out for coffee and then spent the rest of the night talking and listening to mucho good music.’
    • ‘ABC hopes to capture the Latino market and grab mucho dinero without changing the network's news programming.’

adverb

humorous, informal
  • usually as submodifier Very.

    ‘he was being mucho macho’
    • ‘Thanks to Big Matt for filling in, mucho appreciated!’
    • ‘On top of that Andrew played two of my all-time favourites, so it was a mucho satisfying game.’
    • ‘I can't help but think he's mucho rich or something.’
    • ‘I have tried to emulate his laconic, ‘devil-may-care’ charm, and I have certainly taken on board his capacity to say a flippant remark at times when the rest of the world is in mucho serious mode.’
    • ‘If you're a fan of French cinema, you should definitely check out mucho celebrated director Patrice Leconte's latest flick.’
    • ‘Ehm… It wasn't exactly soon… and I'm mucho sorry for that!’
    • ‘He changed the boat's name from the sweet-and-saucy Bouy Toy to the mucho macho Duke-Stir in December 2004, according to Coast Guard records.’
    • ‘I found a lovely bedspread in lilac and goldstrips, but it was mucho expensive.’
    • ‘I respect them mucho and would carefully ponder what they had to say.’
    • ‘Larentia - Thank you mucho for the three reviews you've given me.’
    • ‘West's mucho hyped debut shows he's well on the way, although he still has some work to do.’
    very, extremely, exceedingly, exceptionally, especially, tremendously, immensely, vastly, hugely
    View synonyms

Origin

Spanish.

Pronunciation

mucho

/ˈmʊtʃəʊ//ˈmʌtʃəʊ/