plenitude

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plen·i·tude

 (plĕn′ĭ-to͞od′, -tyo͞od′)
n.
1. An ample amount or quantity; an abundance: a region blessed with a plenitude of natural resources.
2. The condition of being full, ample, or complete.

[Middle English, from Old French, from Latin plēnitūdō, from plēnus, full; see pelə- in Indo-European roots.]

plen′i·tu′di·nous (-to͞od′n-əs, -tyo͞od′-) adj.

plenitude

(ˈplɛnɪˌtjuːd)
n
1. abundance; copiousness
2. the condition of being full or complete
[C15: via Old French from Latin plēnitūdō, from plēnus full]

plen•i•tude

(ˈplɛn ɪˌtud, -ˌtyud)

n.
1. fullness or adequacy; abundance: a plenitude of food.
2. the state of being full or complete.
[1375–1425; late Middle English < Latin plēnitūdō. See plenum, -i-, -tude]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.plenitude - a full supply; "there was plenty of food for everyone"
abundance, copiousness, teemingness - the property of a more than adequate quantity or supply; "an age of abundance"

plenitude

noun
1. completeness, fullness, amplitude, repletion The music brought him a feeling of plenitude and freedom.
2. abundance, wealth, excess, bounty, plenty, plethora, profusion, cornucopia, copiousness, plenteousness a book with a plenitude of pictures

plenitude

noun
Prosperity and a sufficiency of life's necessities:
Translations

plenitude

[ˈplenɪtjuːd] Nplenitud f

plenitude

n (liter)Fülle f
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After no fewer than eight years of aging on the lees, Dom Perignon Vintage 2004 revealed its first radiant expression, with the promise of additional Plenitudes to come.
BRUNO GULLI'S Earthly Plenitudes is a sophisticated attempt to rethink our understanding of labour in the context of a capitalist modernity that uses notions of sovereignty to undermine the dignity and uniqueness of human life and activity.
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