and all that jazz

and all that jazz

And everything else; and many related things. If we're going to paint this weekend, we need rollers, drop cloths, and all that jazz. My sister is involved in so many extracurricular activities—student council, Model UN, the literary magazine, and all that jazz.
See also: all, and, jazz, that

and all that jazz

and all that stuff; and all that nonsense. I need some glue, paper, string, and all that jazz to make a kite. She told me I was selfish, hateful, rude, ugly, and all that jazz.
See also: all, and, jazz, that

and all that jazz

INFORMAL
People say and all that jazz to mean other things of a similar kind to the thing or things they have been talking about. She's a successful businesswoman — nice house, big car and all that jazz. As the youngest member of the group, he represented youth, modernity, the future and all that jazz. Note: This expression is often used to express slight disapproval.
See also: all, and, jazz, that

and all that jazz

and such similar things. informal
Of unknown origin, jazz was used informally to mean ‘meaningless talk’ within a decade of the word's first appearance in its musical sense, in the early 20th century. This phrase was a mid 20th-century development.
1960 Punch Politics, world affairs, film stars' babies and all that jazz, the things that the adult world seems obsessed with, do not interest us at all.
See also: all, and, jazz, that

and all that ˈjazz

(spoken, informal) and things like that: I was no good at history at school — dates and battles and all that jazz.
See also: all, and, jazz, that
References in periodicals archive ?
and All That Jazz," yet duplicates none of the authors in the book under review.