Definition of too-too in English:

too-too

adjective & adverb

dated, informal
  • Used affectedly to convey that one finds something excessively annoying or fatiguing.

    as adverb ‘it had become too-too tiring’
    as adjective ‘it is all just too-too’
    • ‘Build an outfit around one special jeweled item, something that's a little too-too for day but can go the extra party-hardy mile.’
    • ‘I mean, if you're reading this blog on a regular basis, you're probably not too-too squeamish, but if you just got here - well, you've been warned.’
    • ‘Being too-too hungry for info isn't always good.’
    • ‘Nothing too-too heavy, it's a shoot, not a scene.’
    • ‘They have only two numbers together, and the film concludes with the too ghastly ‘Shall We Dance’ number, featuring, for the most part, not Ginger but the too-too ghastly H. H.’
    • ‘But I think it's one of those reminders from the universe: don't get too-too comfortable in your little groove.’
    • ‘Gadsby uses fish of wonderful quality and freshness, but when faultless seared yellow-fin tuna slices meet sweet corn-and-chestnut risotto, plus a too-too truffle-oiled tomato and saffron broth, the center cannot hold.’
    excessively, overly, over, unduly, immoderately, inordinately, unreasonably, ridiculously, to too great an degree, to too great an extent, extremely, very
    View synonyms

Origin

Late 19th century: reduplication of too.

Pronunciation

too-too

/ˈto͞oˌto͞o//ˈtuˌtu/