The sandwich is made with thick tiles of quality bread and adorned with lettuce and tomato.
Consider the trashy, silky sweatpants sent down the runway by Jarrar, complete with thick stripes running down the legs.
From the few photographs of him, we see a stout man with deep Indian features, a thick mustache and stoic face.
When I arrived, around 5:00 pm, the room was thick with cigarette smoke and country rock music blared over the speakers.
I intend to be more, not less, in the thick of resolving serious issues.
The chamber, which was about a metre square, was filled with a thick damp clay.
The platform was thick with people rushing to find their cars at the last minute.
It nearly always has bears feeding on it, where the berries are thick.
Though it was not foggy, the air was thick, and I could see nothing ahead.
So thick is the skin, that a bayonet is almost the only weapon which can pierce it.
Old English þicce "not thin, dense," from Proto-Germanic *theku-, *thekwia- (cf. Old Saxon thikki, Old High German dicchi, German dick, Old Norse þykkr, Old Frisian thikke), from PIE *tegu- "thick" (cf. Gaelic tiugh).
Secondary Old English sense of "close together" is preserved in thickset and proverbial phrase thick as thieves (1833). Meaning "stupid" is first recorded 1590s. Phrase thick and thin is in Chaucer (late 14c.); thick-skinned is attested from 1540s; in figurative sense from c.1600. To be in the thick of some action, etc., "to be at the most intense moment" is from 1680s, from a Middle English noun sense.
adj. thick·er, thick·est
Relatively great in extent from one surface to the opposite, usually in the smallest solid dimension; not thin.
Measuring a specified number of units in this dimension.
Heavy in form, build, or stature; thickset.
Having component parts in a close, crowded state or arrangement; dense.
Having or suggesting a heavy or viscous consistency.
Having a great number; abounding.
Impenetrable by the eyes.
Not easy to hear or understand; indistinctly articulated.
Noticeably affecting sound; conspicuous.
Producing indistinctly articulated sounds.
In a close, compact state or arrangement; densely.
In a thick manner; deeply or heavily.