And, like all men of such condition, I shall probably eat to repletion, I suppose you mean.
Once a year, at the village club dinner, they gormandise to repletion.
It would accommodate two hundred thousand people, and was filled to repletion.
The Anglian learned to feast to repletion, and drink to delirium.
As for Jed, filled to repletion, he seemed quite a different boy from the fear-haunted chap of the previous night.
We went from room to room, each filled to repletion—not a dozen beds in all.
We had succeeded in filling up our ship's company to more than repletion at Valparaiso, and now had prize-crews in abundance.
They ate to repletion; and no longer regretted the rich flesh-pots of Pharaoh.
He got up from the table, kissed Ivan Ivanitch on the head, and staggering from repletion, went out of the dining-room.
As I opened the door she heaved a sigh of repletion, like an alderman after a banquet.
late 14c., from Old French repletion, replection (early 14c.) or directly from Late Latin repletionem (nominative repletio), noun of action from past participle stem of replere "to fill" (see replete).
repletion re·ple·tion (rĭ-plē'shən)
The condition of being fully supplied or completely filled.
A state of excessive fullness.