Not that all will be sweetness and light—there are plenty of snakes in the grass.
Even if Woods managed to avoid directly implicating his wife in a crime, there's apt to be plenty of forensic evidence.
There are plenty of examples of Christians editing Jewish apocryphal traditions for their own communities.
plenty of listeners will point to Paula as proof that Robin Thicke is a narcissistic, self-serving jerk.
But from this video, courtesy of BuzzFeed, it's clear they've had plenty to offer to the field.
It has plenty of merits and no important faults, but it is not my favourite.
The good man may be weak, be indolent; Nor is his claim to plenty, but content.
There—I'll sit up, and be proper, and you'll have plenty of room.
There was light, then, plenty of it—too much in fact, so the man thought.
Because you and I will have plenty of money for our future, and we must dress up to our station.
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+)