This classic American dessert consists of a tender, buttery biscuit, split and crammed with rich cream and ripe strawberries.
For display type, he favors giant capital letters that are crammed together.
So there were now six of us crammed into the cab of the small truck with some luggage.
When Fountain arrived, however, about 10 people were crammed inside, all of them wearing respirators.
The answers that failed to materialize over six seasons of Lost get crammed down our throats in an epilogue released today.
The day is coming when it will be found out that crammed erudition, got up for examinations, does not cast out any hooks for more.
Gloria took off her beret and crammed it into a drawer of her desk.
So I crammed the whole wad of stuff into my pocket, waiting for a time when I could look it over and put it back.
This was followed in 1887 by a short Border history, crammed with knowledge.
They hurried across the Charing Cross Road, where great buses rolled and rocked, crammed with people.
Old English crammian "press something into something else," from Proto-Germanic *kram-/*krem- (cf. Old High German krimman "to press, pinch," Old Norse kremja "to squeeze, pinch"), from PIE root *ger- "to gather" (cf. Sanskrit gramah "heap, troop," Old Church Slavonic gramota "heap," Latin gremium "bosom, lap"). Meaning "study intensely for an exam" originally was British student slang first recorded 1803. Related: Crammed; cramming.
: a cram session/ cram book
A very diligent student; grind (1900s+)
To study intensively for an upcoming examination (1803+ British students)