Definition of Stageful

1. Noun. As much as a stage will hold. ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Stageful

1. as much or as many as a stage can hold [n -S]

Stageful Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Stageful

stage technician
stage whisper
stage whispered
stage whispering
stage whispers
stageable
stagebound
stagecoach
stagecoaches
stagecoachman
stagecoachmen
stagecraft
stagecrafts
staged
stagefright
stageful (current term)
stagefuls
stagehand
stagehands
stagehouse
stagehouses
stageless
stagelike
stagely
stagemanship
stageplay
stageplayer
stageplayers
stageplaying
stageplays

Literary usage of Stageful

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. American Wit and Humor by Joel Chandler Harris (1907)
"Well, there was nine 'insiders,' and I don't believe there ever was a stageful of Christians ever started before so chuck-full of music. ..."

2. The Pianoforte and Its Music by Henry Edward Krehbiel (1911)
"... La Seduisante; an Olympian stageful of mythological creatures: Sylvains, Bacchantes, Graces, Corybantes, Diane, Terpsichore, Hymen, Amor. ..."

3. The Pianoforte and Its Music by Henry Edward Krehbiel (1911)
"... La Seduisante; an Olympian stageful of mythological creatures: Sylvains, Bacchantes, Graces, Corybantes, Diane, Terpsichore, Hymen, Amor. ..."

4. Mr. George Jean Nathan Presents by George Jean Nathan (1917)
"There was from this stageful of blackamoors something of the violin, the alto-saxophone, something of the muffled drum, the harp, something even of the ..."

5. On the Border with Crook by John Gregory Bourke (1892)
"... struck at the beginning of winter and upon a band which had causelessly slaughtered a stageful of our best people, not as an act of war, ..."

6. On the Border with Crook by John Gregory Bourke (1891)
"It was a terrible blow, struck at the beginning of winter and upon a band which had causelessly slaughtered a stageful of our best people, not as an act of ..."

7. The Heart of the Continent: A Record of Travel Across the Plains and in by Fitz Hugh Ludlow (1870)
"... which is created in the minds of a stageful of in- sides, by new-comers entering at an inhuman hour, with a proposition to re-sort their heads and legs. ..."

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