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A.Word.A.Daywith Anu Garg
1. Full; complete; absolute.
2. Having all members of a meeting in attendance.
ETYMOLOGY:From Latin plenarius (fully attended, complete), from plenus (full). Earliest documented use: 1425.
USAGE:"Mr. Kadirgamar said the rebels' demand for plenary powers in the northeast would lead to an 'erosion of powers' of the Sri Lankan Government."
V.S. Sambandan; Chandrika Declares Short-term Emergency; The Hindu (Chennai, India); Nov 6, 2003.
"Inigo de Oriol had presented his resignation but it had yet to be accepted as the meeting was not a plenary session."
Fallout from Spanish Energy Takeover; Agence France Presse (Paris, France); Sep 14, 2005.
Explore "plenary" in the Visual Thesaurus.
A THOUGHT FOR TODAY:If you want to build a ship, don't drum up people together to collect wood and don't assign them tasks and work, but rather teach them to long for the endless immensity of the sea. -Antoine de Saint-Exupery, author and aviator (1900-1944)
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