All-inclusive



including everything; comprehensive.
Contemporary Examples

They were remarkable affairs, not in the scale of their pretensions, but in their all-inclusive nature.
Doug Kenney: The Odd Comic Genius Behind ‘Animal House’ and National Lampoon Robert Sam Anson February 28, 2014

Historical Examples

It would be a virtual suppression of such native gifts among the common folk, not a definitive and all-inclusive suppression.
An Inquiry Into The Nature Of Peace And The Terms Of Its Perpetuation Thorstein Veblen

But, if God is all-inclusive mind, He must be the only thinker.
Carmen Ariza Charles Francis Stocking

He next examines this all-inclusive summary, with the intent of selecting the best course of action.
Sound Military Decision U.s. Naval War College

Our “free institutions” were self-sufficient and all-inclusive.
Prowling about Panama George A. Miller

And this one typical lake, the all-inclusive, is Chelan, “Beautiful Water.”
The Columbia River William Denison Lyman

Eucken is aware of the various Life-systems which present themselves on every side as all-inclusive.
An Interpretation of Rudolf Eucken’s Philosophy W. Tudor Jones

We observe that we have here, first, an all-inclusive directory for the outward life.
Expositions of Holy Scripture: Romans Corinthians (To II Corinthians, Chap. V) Alexander Maclaren

He was regarded as the one culminating and all-inclusive genius among Japanese painters and print-designers.
Chats on Japanese Prints Arthur Davison Ficke

It is the all-inclusive vital force of human life—of real social development.
The home Charlotte Perkins Gilman

adjective
including everything; comprehensive
adj.

1813, from all + inclusive. Related: All-inclusively; all-inclusiveness.

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  • Alliteration

    the commencement of two or more stressed syllables of a word group either with the same consonant sound or sound group (consonantal alliteration) as in from stem to stern, or with a vowel sound that may differ from syllable to syllable (vocalic alliteration) as in each to all. Compare (def 4a). the commencement of two […]

  • Alliterative

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