of one mind (not generally comparable, comparative more of one mind, superlative most of one mind)
- (idiomatic, of two or more people) Having the same viewpoint, opinion, or attitude; in agreement.
- 1813, Jane Austen, Pride and Prejudice, ch. 52:
- "Come, Mr. Wickham, we are brother and sister, you know. Do not let us quarrel about the past. In future, I hope we shall be always of one mind."
- 1856, Charlotte M. Yonge, The Daisy Chain, or Aspirations, ch. 7:
- [T]he two sisters were more of one mind than usual.
- 1895, Thomas Hardy, The Return of the Native, ch. 4:
- "How extraordinary that you and my mother should be of one mind about this!" said Yeobright.
- 1983 July 5, Jonathan Fuerbringer, "Critics Divided on What to Do about Unpopular Income Tax," New York Times (retrieved 2 Jan 2011):
- However, just as the critics are not of one mind in their criticism, so they are far from united on what to do.
- 2005 Feb. 13, Bruce Crumley, "Bizwatch: Tax Americana," Time:
- French President Jacques Chirac may be the anti-George W. Bush in foreign policy, but when it comes to lowering taxes, the two leaders are of one mind.
- Almost always preceded by a form of the verb to be.
- Mandarin: 同心同德 (tóngxīntóngdé)
- Finnish: yhtä mieltä
- Russian: please add this translation if you can