This is for all english teachers, is it FULLER or MORE FULL? The wife and I are having a little disagreement.?
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Update : For instance. If you have two cups and one has more in it....you would ...show more
Other Answers (5)Rated Highest
Depends partly on context, but I would say 'fuller' in most contexts. In a way, 'full' can't have a comparative, since a thing is either full or it is not, there is no halfway point to 'full'. But in common speech 'fuller' or 'more full' is heard.
Source(s):British user of English for 60 years.
Probably neither, if you want to be pedantic about it. It's either full or it's not. That's probably why the others seem to see a problem with "fuller" which would be the expected form for a one-syllable word.
Correct English grammar would state 'more full'