English version

be full of something

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishbe full of somethingbe full of somethinga) FULLto contain many things of the same kind a garden full of flowers His essay was full of mistakes. The music papers were full of gossip about the band. Life’s full of surprises, isn’t it? b) EMOTIONALto feel, express, or show a lot of a particular emotion or qualityfull of excitement/energy/hope etc Lucy was a happy child, always full of life. He was full of praise for the work of the unit. c) to talk or think a lot about a particular thing She was full of plans for the wedding. full
Examples from the Corpus
be full of somethingThey sent us some brochures full of information about the park.We were full of admiration for Kim's ability to choose the right thing to say.The place was full of antiques, exhibited rather than used.The Republicans in Congress may be full of energy and ideas.Mushrooms: large open cup mushrooms are full of flavour.Dan's garage is full of half-finished projects.Boston's streets are full of history.The place is full of New York-type boys.This would be bad enough if California prisons were full of nothing but Charles Mansons.The place was full of screaming babies and smeary trays and spilled ketchup.Rather than joyous abandon, I am full of thought.Boxing lore is full of unhappy endings, and the same can be said of Toole's stories.
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