All had rather it were well for themselves than for another.
All hairy skins must not be singed.
All Hallows moon, witches soon.
All happiness is in the mind.
All happy endings are beginnings as well.
All has its date below; the fatal hour Was register'd in Heav'n ere time began. We turn to dust, and all our mightiest works Die too. Cowper
All haste implies weakness. George MacDonald
All hat and no cattle.
All have the gift of speech, but few are possessed of wisdom. Cato
All heads are not sense-boxes.
All heart they live, all head, all eye, all ear, All intellect, all sense, and as they please They limb themselves, and color, shape, or size Assume, as likes them best, condense or rare. Milton
All heiresses are beautiful. John Dryden, King Arthus, 1, 1
All her dishes are chafing dishes.
All high truth is poetry. Take the results of science: they glow with beauty, cold and hard as are the methods of reaching them. Charles Buxton
All his ease he may not have that shall thrive.
All his faults are such that one loves him still the better for them. Goldsmith
All his fingers are thumbs.
All his geese are swans.
All his mind is bent to holiness, To number Ave-Maries on his beads. Shakespeare
All his teeth should fall out except one to make him suffer. Yiddish] Ale tseyn zoln bay im aroysfaln, not eyner zol im blaybn oyf tsonveytung.
All history is the decline of war, though the slow decline. All that society has yet gained is mitigation; the doctrine of the right of war still remains. Emerson
All history was at first oral. Johnson
All holidays at Peckham.
All hope abandon, ye who enter here. Dante
All hope is lost of my reception into grace; what worse? For where no hope is left, is left no fear. Milton
All Houndlesse man comes to the best Hunting.
All human history attests That happiness for man - the hungry sinner - Since Eve ate apples, much depends on dinner! Byron
All human misfortunes have to be put up with. Cicero, Ad Atticum, 12,11
All human power is but comparative.
All human souls, never so bedarkened, love light; light once kindled, spreads till all is luminous. Carlyle
All human things hang on a slender thread: the strongest fall with a sudden crash. Ovid
All I aim at is, to pass my time at my ease. Michel De Montaigne
All I desire is, that my poverty may not be a burden to myself, or make me so to others; and that is the best state of fortune that is neither directly necessitous nor far from it. A mediocrity of fortune, with gentleness of mind, will preserve us from fear or envy; which is a desirable condition; for no man wants power to do mischief. Seneca
All I have seen teaches me to trust the Creator for all I have not seen. Emerson
All I say is by way of discourse, and nothing by way of advice. Michel De Montaigne
All Ilchester is gaol.
All ills spring from some vice, either in ourselves or others; and even many of our diseases proceed from the same origin. Remove the vices, and the ills follow. You must only take care to remove all the vices. If you remove part, you may render the matter worse. By banishing vicious luxury, without curing sloth and an indifference to others, you only diminish industry in the state, and add nothing to men's charity or their generosity. Hume
All impediments in fancy's course are motives of more fancy. Shakespeare
All in a corpse.
All in good time.
All in one (person) is to be found in no one. Yiddish] Alles in einem is nisht do bei keine.
All in the way of joke the wolf goes to the ass.
All in the wild March-morning I heard the angels call; It was when the moon was setting, and the dark was over all; The trees began to whisper, and the wind began to roll, And in the wild March-morning I heard them call my soul. Tennyson
All inconsiderate enterprises are impetuous at first, but soon languish. Tacitus
All is but lip wisdom which wants experience. Sir Philip Sidney
All is but toys. William Shakespeare (1564-1616), Macbeth (Macbeth)
All is confounded, all! Reproach and everlasting shame Sits mocking in our plumes. Shakespeare