Definition of Plenty

1. Noun. A full supply. "There was plenty of food for everyone"




2. Adverb. As much as necessary. "I've had plenty, thanks"
Exact synonyms: Enough

3. Noun. (often followed by 'of') a large number or amount or extent. "A wad of money"

Definition of Plenty

1. n. Full or adequate supply; enough and to spare; sufficiency; specifically, abundant productiveness of the earth; ample supply for human wants; abundance; copiousness.

2. a. Plentiful; abundant.

Definition of Plenty

1. Noun. An adequate amount. ¹

2. Pronoun. A sufficient quantity. More than enough. ¹

3. Adverb. Sufficiently or very. ¹

4. Adjective. (obsolete) plentiful. ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Plenty

1. a sufficient or abundant amount [n -TIES]

Plenty Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Plenty

plenteous
plenteously
plenteousness
plenteousnesses
plentevous
plenties
plentiful
plentifull
plentifuller
plentifully
plentifulness
plentifulnesses
plentily
plentitude
plentitudes
plenty (current term)
plenum
plenum chamber
plenums
pleo-
pleochroic
pleochroic halo
pleochroism
pleochroisms
pleochromatic
pleochromatism
pleocytosis
pleomastia
pleomorphic
pleomorphic adenoma

Literary usage of Plenty

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Novels of Jane Austen by Jane Austen (1892)
""Oh," interrupted Emma, "there will be plenty of time for talking everything over. There is no hurry at all. If it can be contrived to be at the Crown, ..."

2. Publishers Weekly by Publishers' Board of Trade (U.S.), Book Trade Association of Philadelphia, American Book Trade Union, Am. Book Trade Association, R.R. Bowker Company (1881)
"This is likewise a colored picture-book, with full-page designs by Andre, which have plenty of life and spirit in them, and also plenty of color. ..."

3. Publications by English Dialect Society (1875)
"plenty. Quite. Used adverbially. ' It's plenty big enough for all I want.' Poke. Pronounced Pook. ..."

4. Middlemarch: A Study of Provincial Life by George Eliot (1873)
""No, indeed; he has plenty of sense, but I think he would not show it as a clergyman. He would be a piece of professional affectation. ..."

5. The Novels of Jane Austen by Jane Austen (1892)
""Oh," interrupted Emma, "there will be plenty of time for talking everything over. There is no hurry at all. If it can be contrived to be at the Crown, ..."

6. Publishers Weekly by Publishers' Board of Trade (U.S.), Book Trade Association of Philadelphia, American Book Trade Union, Am. Book Trade Association, R.R. Bowker Company (1881)
"This is likewise a colored picture-book, with full-page designs by Andre, which have plenty of life and spirit in them, and also plenty of color. ..."

7. Publications by English Dialect Society (1875)
"plenty. Quite. Used adverbially. ' It's plenty big enough for all I want.' Poke. Pronounced Pook. ..."

8. Middlemarch: A Study of Provincial Life by George Eliot (1873)
""No, indeed; he has plenty of sense, but I think he would not show it as a clergyman. He would be a piece of professional affectation. ..."

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