to push or put something into a small space, especially in a quick careless way [= shove]
push[always + adverb/preposition]
stuff something into/in/up something
She stuffed two more sweaters into her bag.
to fill something until it is full:
Volunteers were busy stuffing envelopes.
be stuffed with something
a pillow stuffed with feathers
boxes stuffed full of papers
to fill a chicken, pepper etc with a mixture of bread or rice, onion etc before cooking it
to fill the skin of a dead animal in order to make the animal look still alive:
a stuffed owl
5 also stuff your face informal
to eat so much food that you cannot eat anything else
stuff yourself with
The kids have been stuffing themselves with candy.
6 British English spoken
used to tell someone very rudely and angrily that you do not want to talk to them or accept their offer:
He only offered me £10 for it, so I told him to get stuffed.
used to say very angrily or rudely that you do not want what someone is offering:
'All right. You can stuff your money!' Reynolds exploded.
used to say angrily or rudely that you do not care about something or do not want something:
I thought, stuff it, I'll do what I want.