deep pockets

NOUN
  1. (plural) a source of substantial wealth
    a patron of the arts should have deep pockets
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How To Use deep pockets In A Sentence

  • Having scale and deep pockets can be a big disadvantage in such circumstances. Times, Sunday Times
  • The card you buy now will almost certainly be replaced as soon as you pull it off the shelves, and unless you have deep pockets, this really blows.
  • Labels struggle to survive except as part of large, multiproduct fashion corporations with deep pockets and a global marketing machine -- or as niche players with low overheads and a cult following. A Misfit in the Couture Business
  • You need deep pockets to risk hiring the top-flight libel lawyers. Times, Sunday Times
  • The immature light organs of a young squid develop a field of ciliated cells, which help draw Vibrio in from ocean water, as well as a series of deep pockets, or crypts, in which these bacteria will live.
  • A huge goat-hair sack would then be thrown over the saddle, forming two deep pockets either side.
  • The Foundation is reputed to have very deep pockets .
  • Later, dusky Henriette Blondéau comes, with her tignon stuck full of pins and the deep pockets of her apron bulging with sticks of bandoline, pots of pomade, hairpins and a Social life in old New Orleans : being recollections of my girlhood,
  • a patron of the arts should have deep pockets
  • Not to mention needing a daddy with deep pockets to fund the path into one of the richest and most elitist sports on the planet. The Sun
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