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Sum of parts? The example sentence looks wrong as well; I don't think this should be hyphenated when used predicatively. Equinox 00:02, 3 January 2009 (UTC)
Can a hyphenated form be a sum of parts? Anyway, I find a lot of Google hits of adjectival use of the hyphenated form google:"all-too-familiar", when used atttributively, not predicatively, such as in "an all-too-familiar story". For me as a non-native speaker, even the form all too familiar seems idiomatic. And isn't this term actually synonymous to notorious, including its negative connotation? --Dan Polansky 12:05, 3 January 2009 (UTC)
Just to address your first point, yes, a hyphenated phrase can be an SoP. Lots of nouns are SoPs, such as kitchen wall, but three cites "kitchen-wall painter|ornament|whatever" does not measn we should have the entry kitchen-wall.—msh210℠ 00:41, 4 January 2009 (UTC)
It’s idiomatic. If it were SoP, it would mean "all of those things in question are excessively familiar"...which is nonsense. —Stephen 20:45, 4 January 2009 (UTC)
The entry for "all too" seems to do at least a part of the job. There is an analogous term in German: "allzu"—too, overly—in addition to "zu"—too; excessively. It seems that "all" is used in "all too" as an intensifier. --Dan Polansky 14:37, 5 January 2009 (UTC)
Delete SoP: all too. This belongs at RFD.—msh210℠ 19:46, 6 January 2009 (UTC)