A frustrated and untalented artist, Bary crams way too many words in a single sentence for a single line.
Sutherland cuts and crams facts and opinions into his tight confines.
The student who "crams" for an examination makes no permanent addition "Cramming" and "Willing" to his knowledge.
Into this he crams a heavy charge of powder and waits for the dawn.
The Whiting gloats, devours, crams itself so with Herring that it becomes one luscious mass of fat.
I have no doubt the man stuffs and crams himself at her cost.
If he has any money given him, he spends it all at once, and crams and eats till he can scarcely move.
Every one knows that the mother, (saucy as the daughter sometimes is,) crams him down her throat.
Well while a Reading Machine is running there is no time to think, it crams in data at full speed and evaluation has to wait.
He crams into his bag indiscriminately the last vaudeville, the last sermon of the Archbishop, and the last essay of the Academy.
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)