The origin of the phrase "Written in Stone" most likely comes from the Law of Hammurabi which states that the law as written cannot be changed by anyone that follows and it was 'written in stone' so that it could not be changed. Its alternate saying, linked below, is something that is changeable.
The origin of the phrase 'All for one, and one for all' is that it comes from The Three Musketeers. The novel was written by Alexandre Dumas in the year 1844.
There is no such phrase as "eat you".
The origin phrase for a heart of gold is grande salchichas
There is no such phrase. There is a word rampage. It is of Scottish origin, perhaps from RAMP, to rear up.
This is debatable. Babylon had the first known written law system and is the origin of the phrase "Written in Stone" as the laws were written on stone tablets inside the temples used to adjudicate law, in most cases. This was called the Code of Hammurabi and contained 282 written laws; dated 1795 B.C. The Jewish religion also contained 613 "Commandments" (later narrowed to 10) known as the Law of Moses - dated 1391 B.C. Rome also produced a written law system, and coined the term "Statutes" for that law; dated 753 B.C. Each of these systems used elements of the others, and or added to them to improve the way they functioned. The 'origin' depends on more specific parameters.
The phrase "monkey's uncle" is often used as an expression of disbelief. The origin of the phrase began with Darwin and his belief that monkeys and humans were related.
"on the rocks"
The Spanish for "I have put" is he puesto, could this be the origin?
The full phrase is Hell's bells and buckets of blood. A very old naval expression, origin unknown
Foes anyone knke
Winthrop Ellsworth Stone has written: 'The carbohydrates of wheat, maize, flour, and bread, and the action of enzymic ferments upon starches of different origin' -- subject(s): Carbohydrates, Enzymes, Grain
The phrase 'come full circle' refers to getting back to the original position or the original state of affairs. The origin of the phrase is unknown, but is used in the Western world.
''hoi polloi'' that's the phrase :)
Shilpa has a Hindu origin. It means 'stone' or 'carved stone'
"The jig is up" is a phrase that refers to a person being found out or exposed. The phrase has it's origin in the racist South because it refers to the lynching of slaves and African Americans.
It's not a phrase, and it's one word "armpit". Origin is from Old English earm "arm" and pytt "hole in the ground".
The origin of the phrase is really not known, it seems to have appeared in about 1949/1950
Pos eiseh, which means "how are you."