not thought much of

not thought much of
index disreputable

Burton's Legal Thesaurus. . 2006

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  • much — [ mʌtʃ ] (comparative more [ mɔr ] ; superlative most [ moust ] ) function word, quantifier *** Much can be used in the following ways: as a determiner (followed by an uncountable noun): There isn t much time left. How much money do you have? as… …   Usage of the words and phrases in modern English

  • Not Cancer — House episode Episode no. Season 5 Episode 2 Directed by David Straiton …   Wikipedia

  • much — [[t]mʌ̱tʃ[/t]] ♦ 1) ADV GRADED: ADV after v You use much to indicate the great intensity, extent, or degree of something such as an action, feeling, or change. Much is usually used with so , too , and very , and in negative clauses with this… …   English dictionary

  • thought — thought1 [θo:t US θo:t] the past tense and past participle of ↑think 1 thought 2 thought2 W1S1 n ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ 1¦(something you think about)¦ 2¦(ideas/opinions)¦ 3¦(careful consideration)¦ 4¦(act of thinking)¦ 5¦(caring about something)¦ 6¦(intention)¦ …   Dictionary of contemporary English

  • thought — 1 past tense and past participle of think 1 2 noun 1 STH YOU THINK ABOUT (C) something that you think of, remember, or realize; idea: I was just going to pick up the phone when a sudden thought made me hesitate. (+ of): a traveller s thoughts of… …   Longman dictionary of contemporary English

  • thought — noun 1 sth that you think ADJECTIVE ▪ comforting, good, happy, pleasant, positive ▪ It was a comforting thought that at least her father hadn t suffered. ▪ Before going on stage, I breathe deeply and t …   Collocations dictionary

  • much — much1 W1S1 [mʌtʃ] adv 1.) by a great amount much better/greater/easier etc ▪ Henry s room is much bigger than mine. ▪ These shoes are much more comfortable. ▪ I m feeling very much better, thank you. much too big/old etc ▪ He was driving much too …   Dictionary of contemporary English

  • much — 1 /mVtS/ adverb 1 much taller/much more difficult etc used especially before comparatives and superlatives to mean a lot taller, a lot more difficult: You get a much better view if you stand on a chair. | She looks much fatter in real life than… …   Longman dictionary of contemporary English

  • not — [[t]nɒ̱t[/t]] ♦ (Not is often shortened to n t in spoken English, and added to the auxiliary or modal verb. For example, did not is often shortened to didn t .) 1) NEG You use not with verbs to form negative statements. The sanctions are not… …   English dictionary

  • not nearly — nothing like; far from you re not nearly as clever as you think you are * * * not nearly : much less than : not at all There s not nearly enough flour for a cake here. It s not nearly as late as I thought it was. • • • Main Entry: ↑ …   Useful english dictionary

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