to the full


Alternative formsEdit

Prepositional phraseEdit

to the full

  1. Fully; completely.
    • 1934, Agatha Christie, chapter 1, in Murder on the Orient Express, London: HarperCollins, published 2017, page 7:
      'Brrrrr,' said Lieutenant Dubosc, realizing to the full how cold he was.
  2. Without any reservation; taking the greatest advantage of the situation.
    Now that I'm retired, I feel I can live life to the full.