full-on adjective (VERY GREAT)
very great or to the greatest degree:
The hotel specializes in full-on luxury.
used to say that something is done to the greatest possible degree
- It was a full-on night out with the boys.
Full-on is used to describe things or activities that have all the characteristics of their type, or are done in the strongest or most extreme way possible.
What they were really good at was full-on rock'n'roll.
The coalition will face a full-on attack from the Government.
Synonyms of full-on
: COMPLETE, FULL-FLEDGED
ˌfull-ˈon adjective [only before noun]
If you’re going for full-on glamour, add some sparkly jewellery.
colloquial. Without reservation or restraint; completely, thoroughly; unambiguously or uninhibitedly.
1979 You're full-on wacko.T. Alibrandi, Killshot xiv. 170
1988 I think Tony will be the one to beat. I'm just doing it for the hell of it. Tony's going full-on. Courier-Mail (Brisbane) (Nexis) 14 June
1996 Teased by intelligent lighting, the missionee could mingle upstairs full on and downstairs be smoothly chilled. Private Eye 28 June 9/1
2003 All the credit, all the clout—give it up, full on, for ever to the one who loves us and liberates us from our mess by donating his blood. R. Lacey, Street Bible 509
I made the mistake of talking at him a lot, so he probably thinks I’m a bit full-on.
His son was born in 2007, and caring for John is “full on”, he says.
Jeremy Hunt goes full-on Action Man – only without the personality
Infinity Pool review – a holiday turns hellish in full-on thriller