How To Use Know-all In A Sentence

  • This know-all, bossyboots Government has said that people should not have the money, and that they must have a holiday.
  • Some know-alls blame the woman for having accepted a lift late in the evening.
  • But Barker? as the show's know-all, know-nothing pawnshop assistant, dispensing gnomic advice about women and America? appears in almost every episode and is (alongside fellow standups Kristen Schaal and Rhys Darby) one-fifth of the idiosyncratic quintet that made the show so kookily enjoyable. Arj Barker: Landing of the Conchord
  • Well, they CAN, Richard," in that irritating know-all tone Gray has. Liverpool's European Losers Cup outing is enough to make ad men mad | Martin Kelner
  • `Buks played the know-all tough guy, which seemed to make them only more suspicious. A DAYSTAR OF FEAR
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  • Even the codiscoverer of the DNA double helix, Sir Francis Crick, displayed humility that is totally lacking in the present day know-alls.
  • Some of them seem to change from ordinary members of the public into pretentious know-alls who have a totally disproportionate impression of their status.
  • Get off their backs, and get the rest of the gurus and government know-alls off their backs at the same time.
  • And to show what a know-all he is, he names them: Villa, Albion, Wednesday, Forest, Stanley, County, Wanderers, North End, City, Rovers and Heath.
  • And, among the contestants, David Fynn as the bumptious know-all, Hayley Gallivan as a lovelorn loser and Harry Hepple as the guy with the erectile issues make their mark. The 25th Annual Putnam County Spelling Bee - review
  • Yea I know-all the "maximized" worthless processes have about made me throw in the towel! Launching the 21st Century American Aerospace Workforce - NASA Watch
  • Yea I know-all the "maximized" worthless processes have about made me throw in the towel! Launching the 21st Century American Aerospace Workforce - NASA Watch
  • A dignified and captivating sage, with views on life that are as admirable as those he has on football, he is confident yet devoid of arrogance, realistic without lacking enthusiasm, knowledgeable but never a know-all.
  • This self-satisfied know-all was insisting that information about the children involved in the latest torture scandal mustn't be made public, in order to protect both victims and perpetrators. Tony Blair: The Next Labour Prime Minister?
  • Despite his reputation as a know-all, he had charisma and went on to become president of the students' union at Strathclyde.
  • You may wonder that I got in such a taking over one pompous windbag spouting claptrap; usually I just sit and sneer when the know-alls start prating on behalf of the poor oppressed heathen, sticking a barb in 'em as opportunity serves-why, I've absolutely heard 'em lauding the sepoy mutineers as honest patriots, and I haven't even bothered to break wind by way of dissent. Isabelle
  • There's not much you can do about the know-all, however, a far more frustrating prospect. Pain of watching sport that I will never die happy | Emma John
  • Be willing to learn from others, don't be a know-all, watch how the local anglers do things and you'll probably start getting into the fish.
  • The post-Duchamp art world has often seemed a little cold, slick, uniform - a place where directness, heartiness, earthy good humour, celebration, anger and pity have little room, where a know-all irony stills the laughter.
  • When the policy is released, it should be exposed in detail, rather it being automatically put-down by some know-all columnist.
  • He is a know-all with no sports qualifications.
  • Governments should stop soliciting the opinions of these unrepresentative know-alls, for the chances are they actually know even less than the average politician.
  • And seeing that I'm such a smart ass know-all, why don't I run for a seat myself and see if I can do any better?
  • Ask yourself who is the worst person you've had to watch sport with, and they will quite naturally align into one of two types: the know-nothing and the know-all. Pain of watching sport that I will never die happy | Emma John
  • Either the Kiwis wipe the floor with us and the commentators gloat ‘told-you’, or we'll win and hopefully shut up the whining, carping know-alls - for a week at least
  • He told the conference journalists are often ‘disconnected snobs and pompous know-alls who let the concerns of real people drop off the radar.’
  • Constructive criticism people, not pompous know-all attitude. The Tail Section » Your Voice: Why ‘Lost’ is the Greatest Story Ever Told
  • It ought to be easy to argue that egalitarian social goals are best pursued by crushing bureaucracy, by taking power away from know-all Islington lawyers and restoring control of people's working lives to them.
  • All the musicians looked up to Frank as being the Leonard Bernstein of rock – the know-all. Alice Cooper and Noel Fielding talk rock'n'roll, drink, drugs and golf
  • They make an odd pair: the boy is tall, handsome, brilliant, a classic know-all with immense charm; the father seems older than his real age, depressed, a drunk, somewhere between being amused by and aghast at his own son.
  • Then Parker Kincaid shows up at FBI headquarters and announces with that know-all voice of his that graphoanalysis is nonsense. THE DEVIL’S TEARDROP
  • One said: ‘He's not very popular because he's such a know-all.’
  • And Emma, who is, quite frankly, a bit of a know-all, says it's the same in Latin.
  • Southerners think that all northerners are cloth-capped thickies, while northerners think that most southerners are over-paid, loud-mouthed know-alls.
  • And so now, since I am apparently such a know-all, you will want to know what my vision of the future is.
  • ✒I wasn't really aware of Andy Gray until this week; there was a sort of hectoring know-all in the background of football games on Sky, but if I was actually interested in the result I'd turn the sound off and listen to Radio 5 Live, which is dry, droll and doesn't treat every foul as if it were the invasion of Poland. Simon Hoggart's week: Thinking aloud? Don't be an idiot
  • By tradition, doctors do not like to admit ignorance, or that we're not know-alls.

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