from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- pro. All things or all of a group of things.
- pro. All relevant matters: told each other everything.
- pro. The most important fact or consideration: In business, timing is everything.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- pro. All the things under discussion.
- pro. Many or most things.
- pro. A state of well-being (from all parts of the whole).
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. Whatever pertains to the subject under consideration; all things.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. All things, taken separately; any total or aggregate, considered with reference to its constituent parts; each separate item or particular: as, everything in the house or in the world; everything one says or does.
- n. That which is important in the highest degree: as, it will be everything to him to get this office.
- n. Very much; a great deal: as, he thinks everything of her.
You go on myspace and read everything, and you read all their friends, and you know * everything*. danah: Stigma.
I look at the screen and I see this character who is the hero of a action-comedy space opera, and I know that everything I see, *everything* I see, I see because writers and actors and directors wanted me to see this.
Apparently when everything around me is quiet, my brain decides to make up for the silence and think and over analyze everything
With everything (and I mean _everything_) coming into my mind for the past twenty-three years, haven't I learned enough to make decisions for myself?
She's just traded identities -- and everything else she does -- _everything_ else -- stems logically out of her delusional premise.
And then I felt so cosy and warm and safe that I told her everything -- _everything_, all about Mother Lynch and how my plans for the House of Laughter had failed at first, and then the
I have lost many a thing; and when I was boasting just now that I had everything in my sack, I was guilty of exaggeration, as men of limited capacity are, in the use of the two words _everything_ and _nothing_.
There are plenty of women who take everything -- _everything_ -- and give nothing in return.
"I told him it was against my duty, sir; but he told me I must never dispute the Church, so he walked in and examined everything -- _everything_; he even opened the cupboards."
For everything, _everything_ had become impossible since the hour she had heard his recital of that experience of Cousin Julia's youth.
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