Found 3 items, similar to all.
English → Indonesian
antero, segala, segenap, seluruh, semua
English → English
adj 1: quantifier; used with either mass or count nouns to indicate
the whole number or amount of or every one of a class;
“we sat up all night”
; “ate all the food”
; “all men
; “all parties are welcome”
2: completely given to or absorbed by; “became all attention”
adv : to a complete degree or to the full or entire extent
(`whole' is often used informally for `wholly'); “he
was wholly convinced”
; “entirely satisfied with the
; “it was completely different from what we
; “was completely at fault”
; “a totally new
; “the directions were all wrong”
; “it was
not altogether her fault”
; “an altogether new
; “a whole new idea”
English → English
, a. [OE. al, pl. alle, AS. eal, pl. ealle,
Northumbrian alle, akin to D. & OHG. al, Ger. all, Icel.
allr. Dan. al, Sw. all, Goth. alls; and perh. to Ir. and
Gael. uile, W. oll.]
1. The whole quantity, extent, duration, amount, quality, or
degree of; the whole; the whole number of; any whatever;
every; as, all the wheat; all the land; all the year; all
the strength; all happiness; all abundance; loss of all
power; beyond all doubt; you will see us all (or all of
Prove all things: hold fast that which is good. --1
Thess. v. 21.
2. Any. [Obs.] “Without all remedy.”
Note: When the definite article “the,”
or a possessive or a
demonstrative pronoun, is joined to the noun that all
qualifies, all precedes the article or the pronoun; as,
all the cattle; all my labor; all his wealth; all our
families; all your citizens; all their property; all
Note: This word, not only in popular language, but in the
Scriptures, often signifies, indefinitely, a large
portion or number, or a great part. Thus, all the
cattle in Egypt died, all Judea and all the region
round about Jordan, all men held John as a prophet, are
not to be understood in a literal sense, but as
including a large part, or very great numbers.
3. Only; alone; nothing but.
I was born to speak all mirth and no matter. --Shak.
All the whole
, the whole (emphatically). [Obs.] “All the
1. Wholly; completely; altogether; entirely; quite; very; as,
all bedewed; my friend is all for amusement. “And cheeks
Note: In the ancient phrases, all too dear, all too much, all
so long, etc., this word retains its appropriate sense
or becomes intensive.
2. Even; just. (Often a mere intensive adjunct.) [Obs. or
All as his straying flock he fed. --Spenser.
A damsel lay deploring
All on a rock reclined. --Gay.
, or All-to
. In such phrases as “all to rent,”
“all to break,” “all-to frozen,”
etc., which are of
frequent occurrence in our old authors, the all and the to
have commonly been regarded as forming a compound adverb,
equivalent in meaning to entirely, completely, altogether.
But the sense of entireness lies wholly in the word all
(as it does in “all forlorn,”
and similar expressions),
and the to properly belongs to the following word, being a
kind of intensive prefix (orig. meaning asunder and
answering to the LG. ter-, HG. zer-). It is frequently to
be met with in old books, used without the all. Thus
Wyclif says, ``The vail of the temple was to rent:'' and
of Judas, ``He was hanged and to-burst the middle:'' i.
e., burst in two, or asunder.
. See under Along
All and some
, individually and collectively, one and all.
[Obs.] “Displeased all and some.”
(a) Scarcely; not even. [Obs.] --Shak.
(b) Almost; nearly. “The fine arts were all but
, entirely, completely; as, to beat any one all
, the same thing in effect; that is, wholly the same
, over the whole extent; thoroughly; wholly; as,
she is her mother all over. [Colloq.]
All the better
, wholly the better; that is, better by the
All the same
, nevertheless. ``There they [certain
phenomena] remain rooted all the same, whether we
recognize them or not.'' --J. C. Shairp. “But Rugby is a
very nice place all the same.”
--T. Arnold. -- See also
, conj. [Orig. all, adv., wholly: used with though or
if, which being dropped before the subjunctive left all as if
in the sense although.]
Although; albeit. [Obs.]
All they were wondrous loth. --Spenser.
[1913 Webster] ||
The whole number, quantity, or amount; the entire thing;
everything included or concerned; the aggregate; the whole;
totality; everything or every person; as, our all is at
Death, as the Psalmist saith, is certain to all.
All that thou seest is mine. --Gen. xxxi.
Note: All is used with of, like a partitive; as, all of a
thing, all of us.
, after considering everything to the contrary;
All in all
, a phrase which signifies all things to a
person, or everything desired; (also adverbially) wholly;
Thou shalt be all in all, and I in thee,
Trust me not at all, or all in all. --Tennyson.
All in the wind
(Naut.), a phrase denoting that the sails
are parallel with the course of the wind, so as to shake.
, all counted; in all.
, and the rest; and everything connected. “Bring
our crown and all.”
(a) In every respect; wholly; thoroughly. [Obs.] “She is a
shrew at al(l).”
(b) A phrase much used by way of enforcement or emphasis,
usually in negative or interrogative sentences, and
signifying in any way or respect; in the least degree or
to the least extent; in the least; under any
circumstances; as, he has no ambition at all; has he any
property at all? “Nothing at all.”
--Shak. “If thy
father at all miss me.”
--1 Sam. xx. 6.
, everywhere. [Obs.] --Chaucer.
Note: All is much used in composition to enlarge the meaning,
or add force to a word. In some instances, it is
completely incorporated into words, and its final
consonant is dropped, as in almighty, already, always:
but, in most instances, it is an adverb prefixed to
adjectives or participles, but usually with a hyphen,
as, all-bountiful, all-glorious, allimportant,
all-surrounding, etc. In others it is an adjective; as,
allpower, all-giver. Anciently many words, as, alabout,
alaground, etc., were compounded with all, which are
now written separately.