American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. See All Saints' Day.
- Middle English al halwes : al, all; see all + halwes, pl. of halwe, saint (from Old English hālga; see Allhallowmas). (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“Chizmar and Morrish did a fantastic job in choosing and organizing a varied and high-quality assortment of tales that should delight any reader, whether they're a fan of Allhallows Eve or not.”
“Also, in continuing with the Halloween-a-go-go that will be overrunning the blogosphere next week, I'm adding my bit by scheduling a scary book review from Monday through to Allhallows Eve.”
“Whether young or old, whether on Allhallows Eve or Easter Sunday, October Dreams is a treasure for anyone any day.”
“Allhallows-tide, six weeks ere the great frost set in, the heavens had worn one heavy mask of ashen gray when clouded, or else one amethystine tinge with a hazy rim, when cloudless.”
“My minions will keep it cold for you and signal you when Allhallows is passed.”
“Allhallows has not passed," she said through her brown-stained teeth.”
“In the Chapter-house is preserved a key which has been assigned to the fifteenth century, and which has been thought to have belonged to Allhallows, but it is thought that the church disappeared at an early date.”
“Joseph Munden, comedian, came into the world upon Allhallows Day, Anno”
“I also require, that you shall promise me to attend the daily lecture at Allhallows, and the sermon at St. Paul's every Sunday; that you cast away all your books of popery, and in their place substitute the Testament and the Book of”
“This poor honest woman, blind from her birth, and unmarried, aged 22, was of the parish of Allhallows, Derby.”
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