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Mutch vs. Much: Mastering the Correct Spelling

Edited by Aimie Carlson || By Janet White || Updated on March 12, 2024
"Mutch" is an incorrect spelling of "Much." "Much" denotes a large amount or to a great degree.

Which is correct: Mutch or Much

How to spell Much?

Mutch is Incorrect

Much is Correct


Key Differences

"Much" is like "lunch," but without the "l."
Think of the phrase "thank you very much," not "thank you very mutch."
Always remember "u" followed by "ch" for "Much."
"Mutch" doesn’t have a recognized meaning in English.
"Mutch" sounds like a mix of "much" and "hutch," which is wrong.

Correct usage of Much

She didn't contribute mutch to the discussion.
She didn't contribute much to the discussion.
He doesn't have mutch time to finish the project.
He doesn't have much time to finish the project.
We haven't seen mutch improvement.
We haven't seen much improvement.
They don't know mutch about the topic.
They don't know much about the topic.
I didn't get mutch sleep last night.
I didn't get much sleep last night.

Much Definitions

A large amount or quantity.
He doesn't talk much.
Almost to a certain degree or extent.
He's much like his father.
To a great extent or degree.
I feel much better now.
By a great margin.
She is much taller than her sister.
Great in quantity, degree, or extent
Not much rain.
Much affection.
A large quantity or amount
Much has been written.
Something great or remarkable
The campus wasn't much to look at.
To a great degree or extent
Much smarter.
Just about; almost
Much the same.
Frequently; often
Doesn't get out much.
A large amount of.
Hurry! We don't have much time!
They set about the task with much enthusiasm.
(in combinations such as 'as much', 'this much') Used to indicate, demonstrate or compare the quantity of something.
Add this much water and no more.
Take as much time as you like.
A great number of; many (people).
Many ( + plural countable noun).
(obsolete) Large, great.
(obsolete) Long in duration.
To a great extent.
I don't like fish much. I don’t much care for strawberries either.
He is much fatter than I remember him.
He left her, much to the satisfaction of her other suitor.
That boyfriend of yours is much {like - the same as} the others.
My English was much the worst, and I'm certainly not much good at math either.
Honestly, I can't stand much more of this.
Both candidates, who are much of an age, say much the same thing, but the youngest shows much the commoner behavior of the two.
Often; frequently.
Does he get drunk much?
(in combinations such as 'as much', 'this much') Used to indicate or compare extent.
I don't like Wagner as much as I like Mozart.
(obsolete) Almost.
A large amount or great extent.
From those to whom much has been given much is expected.
We lay awake for much of the night.
Great in quantity; long in duration; as, much rain has fallen; much time.
Thou shalt carry much seed out into the field, and shalt gather but little in.
Many in number.
Edom came out against him with much people.
High in rank or position.
A great quantity; a great deal; also, an indefinite quantity; as, you have as much as I.
He that gathered much had nothing over.
A thing uncommon, wonderful, or noticeable; something considerable.
And [he] thought not much to clothe his enemies.
To a great degree or extent; greatly; abundantly; far; nearly.
Thou art much mightier than we.
Excellent speech becometh not a fool, much less do lying lips a prince.
Henceforth I fly not death, nor would prolongLife much.
All left the world much as they found it.
A great amount or extent;
They did much for humanity
(quantifier used with mass nouns) great in quantity or degree or extent;
Not much rain
Much affection
Much grain is in storage
To a great degree or extent;
She's much better now
He was much annoyed
To a very great degree or extent;
We enjoyed ourselves very much
She was very much interested
This would help a great deal
(degree adverb used before a noun phrase) for all practical purposes but not completely;
Much the same thing happened every time
Frequently or in great quantities;
I don't drink much
I don't travel much
Often or a lot.
It happens much too often.

Much Sentences

I don't have much homework tonight.
She didn't eat much at dinner.
He knows much about history.
We didn't spend much money on our vacation.
She hasn't changed much over the years.
I haven't seen much of the city yet.
There isn't much sugar left in the jar.
I can't do much about the situation.
We had so much fun at the party.
There isn't much difference between the two options.
They don't need much to be happy.
There's so much noise outside.
He didn't talk much during the meeting.
There wasn't much traffic today.
I would like much more ice cream, please.
They've received much support from their friends.
He has so much energy in the morning.
You've helped me so much.
I haven't read much of the book yet.
There's not much time before the store closes.
She's done so much for the community.
Do you have much planned for the weekend?
He hasn't had much experience with this kind of work.
She didn't have much to say about the incident.
I don't see much of a problem with it.

Much Idioms & Phrases

Not much of a

Not very good or significant.
The movie wasn't much of a thriller.

Make much of

To treat or regard as very important.
She made much of the little details in her artwork.

Not have much truck with

To not agree with or like something.
He doesn't have much truck with modern art.

Much of the same

A situation that has not changed.
It's much of the same every day at work.

Much to one's dismay

To one's significant disappointment.
Much to his dismay, the concert was canceled.

As much as

Approximately; about.
As much as I'd like to help, I can't.

So much for

Used to express the failure or end of something.
So much for my plans this weekend.

Too much of a good thing

Something that's harmful in large quantities.
Eating ice cream every day is too much of a good thing.

Much ado about nothing

A lot of fuss over something of little importance.
The argument was much ado about nothing.

For as much as

Considering that; since.
For as much as I appreciate your help, I need to do this on my own.


What is the pronunciation of Much?


Why is it called Much?

"Much" originates from Old English "myċel" meaning "great, large."

What is the root word of Much?

Old English "myċel."

What is the verb form of Much?

"Much" doesn't have a verb form.

Which vowel is used before Much?

"o", as in "so much."

Which preposition is used with Much?

"of", as in "much of the time."

What is the singular form of Much?


What is the plural form of Much?

"Much" does not typically have a plural form.

Which article is used with Much?

"as", as in "as much."

Is Much a negative or positive word?

Neutral. It describes quantity.

Is Much an abstract noun?

Yes, when referring to an unspecified quantity.

Is Much a collective noun?


Which conjunction is used with Much?

"as", as in "as much as."

Is Much a vowel or consonant?

"Much" is a word and contains both vowels and consonants.

Is Much a countable noun?


What is a stressed syllable in Much?

"Much" itself, as it's a single-syllable word.

What part of speech is Much?

It can be an adverb, noun, or adjective based on context.

Which determiner is used with Much?

"so", as in "so much."

What is the second form of Much?

Not applicable.

Is Much a noun or adjective?

Much can be used as both a noun and an adjective.

Is the Much term a metaphor?

No, but it can be used in metaphoric expressions.

What is the first form of Much?

Not applicable; "much" does not have verb forms.

What is the third form of Much?

Not applicable.

How is Much used in a sentence?

"I don't have much time to finish this project."

Is Much an adverb?

Yes, e.g., "much faster."

Is the word Much imperative?


What is another term for Much?

Plenty, a lot, extensively.

What is the opposite of Much?


How many syllables are in Much?

One syllable.

How do we divide Much into syllables?

"Much" is one syllable and isn't divided.
About Author
Written by
Janet White
Janet White has been an esteemed writer and blogger for Difference Wiki. Holding a Master's degree in Science and Medical Journalism from the prestigious Boston University, she has consistently demonstrated her expertise and passion for her field. When she's not immersed in her work, Janet relishes her time exercising, delving into a good book, and cherishing moments with friends and family.
Edited by
Aimie Carlson
Aimie Carlson, holding a master's degree in English literature, is a fervent English language enthusiast. She lends her writing talents to Difference Wiki, a prominent website that specializes in comparisons, offering readers insightful analyses that both captivate and inform.

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