simple past tense and past participle of 1 .
all told, counting everyone or everything; in all:
There were 50 guests all told.
(sentence modifier) taking every one into account; in all: we were seven all told
the past tense and past participle of tell1
See all told
past tense of tell, from Old English talde, past tense of tellan (see tell (v.)).
A male homosexual foot-fetishist (1972+ Homosexuals)
Added up, in summation, as in The ferry will hold 80 passengers all told, or All told, his proposal makes some good points. This idiom, first recorded in 1850, uses the verb tell in the sense of “count.”
I told you so
little bird told me also see under
to, toward, or in a more elevated position: to climb up to the top of a ladder. to or in an erect position: to stand up. out of bed: to get up. above the horizon: The moon came up. to or at any point that is considered higher. to or at a source, origin, center, […]
- All up
the whole of (used in referring to quantity, extent, or duration): all the cake; all the way; all year. the whole number of (used in referring to individuals or particulars, taken collectively): all students. the greatest possible (used in referring to quality or degree): with all due respect; with all speed. every: all kinds; all […]
- All very well
All right or quite true as far as it goes. For example, It’s all very well for Jane to drop out, but how will we find enough women to make up a team? This idiom, first recorded in 1853, generally precedes a question beginning with “but,” as in the example. Also see well and good
Radio. (of a network, transducer, etc.) transmitting signals without significant attenuation of any frequencies.