from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Including everything; comprehensive.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Providing all amenities, benefits or perquisites in a single package.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. broad in scope or content.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. broad in scope or content
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Are you looking for a unique and affordable vacation experience far from the world of all-inclusive resorts?
Shindig all-inclusive pass costs just $10 Adult/$7 Child (under 4 is free, no ticket needed).
It happens my wife and I agree wholeheatedly with the goals of "responsible tourism" and would go nuts lying on a beach for more than a day or ever setting foot in an all-inclusive resort segregated from local cultures.
People who just want to go lay on the beach at an all-inclusive for a week or two.
You've heard "more than one" along with myself say such and that makes a "we" if not an all-inclusive "we" which I never mean to infer, but I'll try to be more careful to make the obvious more obvious that I do not speak for everyone.
But vacancies were high enough that Starwood began offering all-inclusive meal packages and fourth-night-free discounts.
The protesters have so far been all-inclusive and open to ideas from all and sundry.
Traditional higher education offers a bundled product: an all-inclusive package that requires most students to pay for all these features, regardless if they want them.
To this day an all-inclusive peace treaty has never been signed between the tribes of the Great Sioux Nation and the United States government.
Later, this box would become the dramatic centre of the action in Robert Carsen's all-inclusive staging, its occupants vanishing to give way to an eerie "stone" statue.