One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
Used to indicate that something strikes one as extremely unpleasant and depressing.‘it can't be much fun living next door to him’
- ‘Top speed is an arthritic 62 mph, and although that still seems pretty nippy on a bike, it's not much fun for anything other than inner-city commuting.’
- ‘I went to the odd strip club in my younger days and found them seedy and not much fun.’
- ‘It's not much fun when it's like that… dancing with lots of sweaty men… at least it wasn't too crowded.’
- ‘The breakdown of a relationship is not much fun, but becoming single again can really set you free.’
- ‘But walking down the Strip and downtown in daytime during summer is not much fun as the temperature can easily reach over 100 degrees Fahrenheit.’
- ‘They're not much fun on Karaoke nights, but believe me; it's worth it!’
- ‘MacDonald said wearing the suits was not much fun.’
- ‘‘It's not much fun to play bad golf, and I've done that before,’ Toms reflected.’
- ‘Bloom was obviously just not much fun at parties.’
- ‘I've been in hospital in the holiday period myself and it is not much fun.’
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