All of a tenor was their after-life, No day discolored with domestic strife; No jealousy, but mutual truth believed, Secure repose, and kindness undeceiv'd. Dryden
All of an hammock.
All of heaven and hell is not known till hereafter.
All of heaven we have below. Addison
All of life is a dream walking, all of death is a going home.
All of life is a struggle. Yiddish] Dos gantseh leben iz a milchomeh.
All of one side, like Bridgnorth election.
All of the Earth?s treasures can?t bring back a lost moment.
All of the justice in the world isn't fastened up in the courthouse.
All of us are crazy in one way or another.
All of us cannot do everything.
All of us who are worth anything spend our manhood in unlearning the follies, or expiating the mistakes of our youth. Shelley
All of you that intend to ring, you undertake a dangerous thing.
All offences come from the heart. Shakespeare
All offences, my lord, come from the heart. William Shakespeare (1564-1616), König Heinrich V. IV, 8
All offices are greasy.
All old sayings have something in them.
All on one side, like Smoothy's wedding.
All one, but their meat must go two ways.
All or none.
All or nothing. - Do or die. - Sink or swim. Yiddish] Oder gor oder gornit.
All orators are dumb, when beauty pleadeth. Shakespeare
All other goods by fortune's hand are given; a wife is the peculiar gift of heaven. Pope
All other great men are valued for their lives; He, above ail, for His death, around which mercy and truth, righteousness and peace, God and man are reconciled; for the cross is the magnet which sends the electric current through the telegraph between earth and heaven, and makes both Testaments thrill, through the ages of the past and future, with living, harmonious, and saving truth. Edward Thomson
All other knowledge is hurtful to him who has not honesty and good-nature. Montaigne
All other passions do occasional good; but when pride puts in its word everything goes wrong. Ruskin
All our advantages are those of fortune; birth, wealth, health, beauty, are her accidents; and when we cry out against fate, it were well we should remember fortune can take naught save what she gave. Byron
All our days travel toward death, and the last one reaches it. Montaigne
All our dignity lies in our thoughts. Pascal
All our distinctions are accidental; beauty and deformity, though personal qualities, are neither entitled to praise nor censure; yet it so happens that they color our opinion of those qualities to which mankind have attached responsibility. Zimmermann
All our life goeth like Penelope's web, - what one hour effects the next destroys. St. Augustine
All our murmurings are so many arrows shot at God Himself, and they will return upon our own hearts; they reach not Him, but they will hit us; they hurt not Him, but they will wound us; therefore it is better to be mute than to murmur; it is dangerous to provoke a consuming fire. Aughey
All our pompe the earth covers. George Herbert, Jacula Prudentum
All our possessions are as nothing compared to health, strength, and a clear conscience. Hosea Ballou
All our progress is an unfolding, like the vegetable bud. You have first an instinct, then an opinion, then a knowledge, as the plant has root, bud, and fruit. Trust the instinct to the end, though you can render no reason. Emerson
All our scourging of religion Began with tumult and sedition; When hurricanes of fierce commotion Became strong motives to devotion, As carnal seamen, in a storm, Turn pious converts and reform. Butler
All our tastes are but reminiscences. Lamartine
All over-nice solicitude about riches smells of avarice. Michel De Montaigne
All overdaadighed faaer ond ende.
All overs are ill but over the water.
All papas and mammas have exactly that sort of sight which distinguishes objects at a distance clearly, while they need spectacles to see those under their very noses. Ruffini
All parts of knowledge have their origin in metaphysics. De Quincey
All passions exaggerate; and they are passions only because they do exaggerate. Chamfort
All paths lead to Rome.
All people are your relatives, therefore expect only trouble from them.
All people have their friend and their enemy within themselves.
All people share the same ancestry.
All persons are not discreet enough to know how to take things by the right handle. Cervantes
All persons as they become less prosperous, are the more suspicious. They take everything as an affront; and from their conscious weakness, presume that they are neglected. Terence
All persons possessing any portion of power ought to be strongly and awfully impressed with an idea that they act in trust, and that they are to account for their conduct in that trust to the one great Master, Author and Founder of society. Burke