English Idioms with word All

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Idiom Meaning Sentence
after all one mustn`t forget; it is important to realize You don't need to worry so much about him. After all, he is nineteen and not a child any more.
all in (informal) exhausted from physical work or exertion
everything included
After travelling three days, we were all in.
The party is going to cost €8.50 per person, all in.
all off at least (used to emphasize a number or amount) It must be all of 200 miles from here to Brighton.
all over the place/shop everywhere, in every possible place, (used for emphasis) What a mess! There were boxes, books and papers all over the place.
all the rage very popular, arousing much interest and enthusiasm She must have heard of the pop-group 'Queen'. It's all the rage!
all the same nevertheless, in any case I expected the figures to be accurate, but checked them myself all the same.
all told including all things/persons, having counted and included all 'How many names have we got on the list?' 'Two hundred and twenty, all told.'
all's well that ends well (saying) if the final result/outcome is good, nothing that happened before really matters Icy roads and big traffic - I thought we would never get here. But here we are and all's well that ends well
be all Greek to somebody to be too difficult to understand The lawyer quoted a lot of paragraphs, but most of the information was all Greek to me.
be all right with somebody to suit someone, to be acceptable or agreeable to someone 'Would you like to come to dinner tonight?' 'Well, yes, if it is all right with your husband.'
be all the same to somebody to make no difference to somebody 'Which date suits you better, the second or the third?' 'It is all the same to me. Either.'
for all I care it expresses indifference = i.e. I etc. do not care Jack`s coming back from the UK next week. Bob says for all he cares Jack can stay there much longer.
in all in total 'How many CDs have you got in you collection?' 'One thousand two hundred in all.'
(not) all there (informal) mentally alert, clever not easily deceived If you think she won't notice what you've done you`re wrong. She's all there!
once and for all (used for emphasis) for the only or final time I'm telling you once and for all. No, I won't lend you any more money!
all hell breaks loose to begin reacting very strongly about something When Darwin concluded that men were descended from apes, all hell broke loose.
all and sundry everybody, all kinds of people Don't talk so loundly. There's no need for all and sundry to hear our business.
all in all considering everything We didn't agree on every point, but all in all, we had a successful meeting.
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