Definition of Plentitude

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




Definition of Plentitude

1. Noun. abundance, fullness, completeness; an instance of one of these. ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Plentitude

1. [n -S]

Plentitude Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Plentitude

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

Literary usage of Plentitude

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

1. Commentaries on the Laws of England: In Four Books by William Blackstone (1876)
"And yet, lest this plentitude of authority should be abused to the detriment of the public, the constitution (as we hinted before) hath here interposed a ..."

2. Merriam-Webster's Dictionary of English Usage by Inc. Merriam-Webster (1994)
"Here are a couple of samples: Like undertakers, they have a plentitude of gravity, a deficiency of true seriousness —Robert 0. Hoyt, Harper's, October 1971 ..."

3. An essay concerning human understanding by John Locke (1825)
"plentitude. For if there can be a space void of body, equal to the smallest separate particle of matter now existing in nature, it is still space without ..."

4. Commentaries on the Laws of England: In Four Books by William Blackstone (1876)
"And yet, lest this plentitude of authority should be abused to the detriment of the public, the constitution (as we hinted before) hath here interposed a ..."

5. Merriam-Webster's Dictionary of English Usage by Inc. Merriam-Webster (1994)
"Here are a couple of samples: Like undertakers, they have a plentitude of gravity, a deficiency of true seriousness —Robert 0. Hoyt, Harper's, October 1971 ..."

6. An essay concerning human understanding by John Locke (1825)
"plentitude. For if there can be a space void of body, equal to the smallest separate particle of matter now existing in nature, it is still space without ..."

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