say a mouthful

say a mouthful

1. To speak at length or voluminously (about something). The senator has already said a mouthful about the issue in press events and on the floor of Congress, but she says this is just the beginning of her campaign. I always say a mouthful when this topic comes up, so tell me to stop if I start rambling.
2. To say something that is particularly poignant, pertinent, or revealing. The executive said a mouthful when he admitted that the company hadn't done enough to protect customers' privacy. This was their worst season in the history of the team, which is saying a mouthful considering how poorly they've done for the last decade.
See also: mouthful, say

say a mouthful

Fig. to say a lot; to say something very important or meaningful. When you said things were busy around here, you said a mouthful. It is terribly busy. You sure said a mouthful, Bob. Things are really busy.
See also: mouthful, say

say a mouthful

Utter something important or meaningful, as in You said a mouthful when you called him a fine musician. This term is often used to express agreement, much as you can say that again is. It was first recorded in 1790.
See also: mouthful, say

say a mouthful

make a striking or important statement; say something noteworthy. North American informal
See also: mouthful, say