taking up, extending through, or occurring continually during an entire night; nightlong:
an all-night vigil.
open all night, as for business; providing services, accommodations, etc., at all hours of the night:
an all-night restaurant.
Moritz Erhardt had just worked three all-night shifts at the office, according to unconfirmed reports on social media.
Tell Us Your Worst Internship Stories The Daily Beast August 21, 2013
With all-night partying and shopping out of the way, keep your eyes peeled for the budding museum scene.
Gal With a Suitcase Jolie Hunt June 17, 2010
His used to steal beer and break into empty properties for all-night drinking parties.
10 Revelations About Robert Redford The Daily Beast May 7, 2011
Near the town of Marks, Leon spotted an all-night convenience store.
John Grisham’s First Short Story: Part Two John Grisham October 25, 2009
The party scene grew and grew, and many a morning session was attended by bleary-eyed veterans of all-night binges.
Davos World Economic Forum’s Glum Kickoff Christopher Dickey January 23, 2012
From Stamford I reached Cooperstown after an all-night ride by stage.
Our Friend John Burroughs Clara Barrus
His all-night ride from Cherbourg had left him disheveled, unshaven and hungry.
The Harbor Ernest Poole
Presently he lifted the telephone receiver and ordered a taxicab from the all-night rank in Trafalgar Square.
The Grell Mystery Frank Froest
“Guess I’ve bitten off an all-night job,” thought he, disconsolately.
Jim Spurling, Fisherman Albert Walter Tolman
Full clear blue eyes, healthy and untired as a child’s fresh from an all-night’s drowse, they looked and looked.
The Right of Way, Complete Gilbert Parker
something that lasts, is available, or is open for business throughout the night: The poker game turned into an all-nighter. Are any of the grocery stores all-nighters? an act of staying up all night, as to study or finish a task: I had to pull an all-nighter to get the paper done on time. Contemporary […]
any of the variant forms of a chereme.
land owned absolutely; land owned and not subject to any rent, service, or other tenurial right of an overlord. Historical Examples Free ownership, the allodium, even under the form of small freeholds, still existed by way of exception in many parts. Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 10, Slice 8 Various He deprived the peasants of […]
- All of
The entire amount of something, as in The baby ate all of his cereal. This usage is relatively new, the word of being included only from about 1800 on. No less than, at least, as in Although she looked much younger, she was all of seventy. [ First half of 1800s ]