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[awl-nis] /ˈɔl nɪs/
the quality or state of universality or totality.
Origin of allness
First recorded in 1645-55; all + -ness Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2018.
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Examples from the Web for allness
Historical Examples
  • And if it's no more—than all have known, I only say it's worth the allness!

    Plays Susan Glaspell
  • God's law reaches and destroys evil by virtue of the allness of God.

    No and Yes

    Mary Baker Eddy
  • Or oneness of allness: scientific works and social registers: a Goldstein who can't get in as Goldstein, gets in as Jackson.

    The Book of the Damned Charles Fort
  • It's what makes them too smug in allness—those dead things on the edge, died, distorted—trying to get through.

    Plays Susan Glaspell
  • When Josè met Carmen she was holding steadfastly to her vision––the immanence and allness of God.

    Carmen Ariza Charles Francis Stocking
  • Bring your whole confidence, your trust, your knowledge of the allness of good, and the nothingness of evil.

    Carmen Ariza Charles Francis Stocking
  • He loved his enemies with a love that understood the allness of God, and the consequent nothingness of the human concept.

    Carmen Ariza Charles Francis Stocking
  • His difficulty was that, having proclaimed the allness of spirit, God, he had proceeded to bow the knee to evil.

    Carmen Ariza Charles Francis Stocking
  • This: that by knowing the unreality of disease, sin, and death, you demonstrate the allness of God.

    Unity of Good Mary Baker Eddy

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