May they bloom like clover heads, be plentier nor bar-skins, and follow the example o' Peggy, every mother's daughter on 'em!
There is no plentier place for fur; and we will have it all!
They were but a handful, and you were plentier than prairie wolves.
But the stills were plentier than the mills, and as much corn was made into whisky as into bread.
mid-13c., "as much as one could desire," from Old French plentee, earlier plentet "abundance, profusion" (12c., Modern French dialectal plenté), from Latin plenitatem (nominative plenitas) "fullness," from plenus "complete, full" (see plenary). Meaning "condition of general abundance" is from late 14c. The colloquial adverb meaning "very much" is first attested 1842. Middle English had parallel formation plenteth, from the older Old French form of the word.
Very; very much; extraordinarily: I was plenty cautious (1842+)