A a


    • US Pronunciation
    • US IPA
    • UK Pronunciation
    • UK IPA
    • [awl in-kloo-siv]
    • /ɔl ɪnˈklu sɪv/
    • /ɔːl ɪnˈkluː.sɪv/
    • US Pronunciation
    • US IPA
    • [awl in-kloo-siv]
    • /ɔl ɪnˈklu sɪv/

Definitions of all-inclusive word

  • adjective all-inclusive All-inclusive is used to indicate that a price, especially the price of a holiday, includes all the charges and all the services offered. 3
  • adjective all-inclusive including everything; comprehensive 3
  • adjective all-inclusive including everything; comprehensive. 1
  • adjective all-inclusive with all costs pre-paid 1
  • adjective all-inclusive Providing all amenities, benefits or perquisites in a single package. 0

Information block about the term

Origin of all-inclusive

First appearance:

before 1880
One of the 23% newest English words
First recorded in 1880-85

Historical Comparancy

Parts of speech for All-inclusive


all-inclusive popularity

A pretty common term. Usually people know it’s meaning, but prefer to use a more spread out synonym. About 31% of English native speakers know the meaning and use word.
Most Europeans know this English word. The frequency of it’s usage is somewhere between "mom" and "screwdriver".

Synonyms for all-inclusive

adj all-inclusive

  • blanket — A blanket is a large square or rectangular piece of thick cloth, especially one which you put on a bed to keep you warm.
  • broad — Something that is broad is wide.
  • complete — You use complete to emphasize that something is as great in extent, degree, or amount as it possibly can be.
  • total — constituting or comprising the whole; entire; whole: the total expenditure.

See also

Matching words

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