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From Old Occitan ple, from Latin pl?nus, from Proto-Italic *pl?nos, from Proto-Indo-European *pl?h?nós ("full").
ple (feminine plena, masculine plural plens, feminine plural plenes)
- full (containing the maximum possible amount of that which can fit in the space available)
- Synonym: complet (full of people)
- Antonym: buit
- replete, abounding
- Synonym: replè
- (of the moon) full (wholly illuminated)
- full (plump, round)
ple m (plural plens)
- plenary meeting (of a parliament, town council, etc.)
From Latin plus.
- (comparative adjective) more
Borrowed from Persian (pol).
- Matras, Yaron (2012) A Grammar of Domari (Mouton Grammar Library), Walter de Gruyter, ->ISBN, page 426
- second-person singular present active imperative of ple?
From Old French plait, plaid, from Medieval Latin placitum.
- (key): /pl?:/, /pl?i?/, /pl?:t/, /pl?i?t/
- Rhymes: -?:, -?i?
ple (plural plees)
- disputation, arguing, debate
- warfare, conflict, fighting
- (law) A legal dispute or lawsuit.
- (law) A legal plea or allegation (from either party)
- (rare) plea, beseeching, petition
From ple (noun).
- Alternative form of pleyen ("to plea")
From Latin pl?nus.
- Catalan: ple
- Occitan: plen(from a variant form)