What is another word for in full measure?

Pronunciation: [ɪn fˈʊl mˈɛʒə] (IPA)

In full measure is a phrase used to describe a situation where something is achieved completely or to the fullest extent. There are many synonyms for this phrase, including thoroughly, completely, entirely, fully, totally, wholly, extensively, comprehensively, and perfectly. Each of these words emphasizes the idea of completeness and total achievement. When you do something in full measure, you do it with all your heart, giving it your all. Whether it's a personal project or a professional task, doing something in full measure is a sign of dedication and commitment. So, next time you want to describe something you've done completely, try using one of these synonyms for in full measure.

What are the hypernyms for In full measure?

A hypernym is a word with a broad meaning that encompasses more specific words called hyponyms.

Famous quotes with In full measure

  • If we had this back, and in full measure; if society were infused by it, through and through, and men lived its life, and in its life, philosophy would take care of itself and the nature of our institutions would not matter.
    Ralph A. Cram
  • The ability to conduct is a gift of God with which few have been endowed in full measure.
    Anton Seidl
  • The distinction between ancient and modern history, therefore, is no mere accident, nor yet a mere matter of chronological convenience. What is called modern history is in reality the formation of a new cycle of culture, connected at several epochs of its development with the perishing or perished civilization of the mediterranean states, as that was connected with the primitive civilization of the Indo-Germanic stock, but destined, like that earlier cycle, to traverse an orbit of its own. It too is destined to experience in full measure the vicissitudes of national weal and woe, period of growth, of full vigour, and of age, the blessedness of creative effort, in religion, polity, and art, the comfort of enjoying the material and intellectual acquisitions it has won, perhaps also, some day, the decay of productive power in the satiety of contentment with the goal attained. But that goal too will only be temporary: the grandest system of civilization has its orbit, and may complete its course; but not so the human race, to which, even when it seems to have attained its goal, the old task is ever set anew with a wider range and with a deeper meaning.
    Theodor Mommsen

Word of the Day

being sweet on
abide by, accept, acclaim, accolade, accredit, acknowledgment, admiration, adoration, alike, animate.