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Answer for the clue "Word accompanying "Much," "Little" and "Late" in a 1978 #1 hit", 3 letters:

Alternative clues for the word too




As well




More than enough

___ pooped to pop




To boot


When repeated, extreme

Much/much separator



When doubled, la-di-da

"You ___?"

"___ bad!"

В  В  Extremely

"Let's not forget …"

"___ bad"

"This ___ shall pass"

In addition

"___ Young" (Nat King Cole #1 song)

Before-long connection

"Winnie the Pooh and Tigger ___"

At that

"Tippecanoe and Tyler ___"

"___ true"

Before-long link

When doubled, affected

"___ cool!"


It may follow you or me

"Not ___ shabby!"

All-human bridge?

Duke Ellington's "All ___ Soon"

"___ funny!"

___ far gone

When repeated, pretentious

"___ late!"

" . . . and Tyler ___"

As well as

"Miniver Cheevy, born ___ late": Robinson

To a fault




"Me ___!"

"I am ___!"

Word definitions for too in dictionaries

Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English Word definitions in Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
adverb COLLOCATIONS FROM OTHER ENTRIES a bit too ▪ I think you’re a bit too young to be watching this. a shade too big/hot/fast etc ▪ Matt’s clothes were just a shade too big for me. all too easily (= used to say that something bad is very possible ) ▪...

The Collaborative International Dictionary Word definitions in The Collaborative International Dictionary
Too \Too\, adv. [The same word as to, prep. See To .] Over; more than enough; -- noting excess; as, a thing is too long, too short, or too wide; too high; too many; too much. His will, too strong to bend, too proud to learn. --Cowley. Likewise; also; in...

Wiktionary Word definitions in Wiktionary
adv. (lb en focus) Likewise.

Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary Word definitions in Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
"in addition, in excess," late Old English, stressed variant of Old English preposition to "in the direction of, furthermore" (see to ). The spelling with -oo is from late 16c. Use after a verb, for emphasis (as in did, too! ) is attested from 1914. German...

WordNet Word definitions in WordNet
adv. to an excessive degree; "too big" [syn: excessively , overly , to a fault ] in addition; "he has a Mercedes, too" [syn: besides , also , likewise , as well ]

Wikipedia Word definitions in Wikipedia
Too (styled in lowercase as too ) is the fourth album by Fantastic Plastic Machine and the follow-up to beautiful. . It was recorded in Never Ever Studios in Tokyo. Performances on the album include the voice actor Ward E. Sexton , the British acid jazz...

Usage examples of too.

James abetted him in saying that fifty pounds was not a penny too much to lend on such a treasure.

She was breathing too fast, and her underarms and her face were abloom with heat.

Malink remained chief for many years, and when he became too old to carry the responsibilitysince he had no sonshe appointed Abo his successor.

Even so dressed, James Ludlow managed to look slightly out of place, very like a man who was too refined for life aboard a ship.

Far aboon, ommost lost to mi view, Aw lang for a pair ov his wings, To fly wi him, an sing like him, too.

Heart beating too fast, Abrim suited up and stepped into the personnel lock.

If he smoked too many cigarettes and drank too much absinth it was because he took civilization as he found it, and did the things that he found his civilized brothers doing.

It is therefore clear that matter had been absorbed which was either actually poisonous or of too stimulating a nature.

It seems likely that she, too, was mercilessly abused just as her predecessors had been abused, with the addition of new and even more horrifying variations.

The delicate but immensely strong thread of love that binds an abused child to her abuser is only too clear.

Rosemary West, too, was interviewed by the police, and she insisted throughout that she had never sexually abused her children.

Or can we, by examining his case with intelligence and with charity, and then by acting with charity too, begin to help all abused children, including his own, to free themselves from the burden of their childhood?

Often trauma victims are too concerned with finding their family, surviving, grieving deaths, getting away from their abuser, etc.

The gap between what was human, with this smart, caring woman, and what was inhuman, with the gomers and the abusers, became too much.

Rosemary West, too, was the daughter of a dominant and abusive father, a man whose actions she also idealised.