from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • pro. all, everyone
  • pro. each one


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • The doctor modestly but firmly declined to be thus imposed upon, and then ensued a general “chatteration;” one and all fell into attitudes, and the “inos” and “issimos” rolled freely.

    The Life of Harriet Beecher Stowe

  • One and all, they take their places upon his operating table, and one and all they are stripped and anatomized.

    Prejudices : first series,

  • We spoke several northward-bound vessels, both native and foreign, to whom we wished to entrust the discontented warriors, but these ships one and all gratefully but firmly declined the compliment.

    Under the Dragon Flag

  • In another hour, host, hostess, and guests were gathered in the drawing room, listening as Sir Charles — with fiendish relish — informed one and all that his daughter and Clementina's nephew were to be shackled for the rest of their natural, or unnatural was more like it, lives.

    The English Witch

  • And they one and all withdrew, and Duke Deodonato was left alone with the damsel.

    Frivolous Cupid

  • The authority of the holy man carried it, above the reasons of the pilot; the sail-yard was lowered, and a stop was made for almost three hours: but at length the passengers grew weary, as not being able any longer to bear the rolling of the ship, and one and all cried out to sail.

    The Works of John Dryden

  • The howling increased in intensity as a car pulled up at the edge of the secured area and the deputy chief ME, known to one and all as Dr. Bill, climbed out to talk to the trooper.

    The Killing Kind

  • 'As for the Mota and Matlavo fellows, and the girls too, they have now good examples before them, and one and all wish to stop here as long as I please.

    Life of John Coleridge Patteson

  • Ambitious, wealthy, witty, and obsequious, they were one and all interested in flattering his vanity, gratifying his tastes, and pandering to his passions; and it is melancholy to contemplate the perfect self-gratulation with which some of the highest-born nobles of the time have in their personal memoirs chronicled the unblushing subserviency with which they lent themselves to the encouragement of the worst and most debasing qualities of their sovereign.

    The Life of Marie de Medicis

  • This sweet voice of Pippa reaches the guilty lovers, reaches Luigi in his tower, hesitating between love and patriotic duty, reaches Jules and Phene when all the happiness of their unborn years trembles in the balance, reaches the Prince of the Church just when his conscience is sore beset by a seductive temptation, reaches one and all at a crucial moment in the life of each.

    Life of Robert Browning


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