Plenary \PLEE-nuh-ree; PLEN-uh-ree\, adjective:

1. Full in all respects; complete; absolute; as, plenary authority.
2. Fully attended by all qualified members.

Judges like to quote a 1936 Supreme Court opinion that spoke of “the very delicate, plenary and exclusive power of the President as the sole organ of the Federal Government in the field of international relations.”
— “Like Interpreting the Dreams of Pharaoh”, New York Times, November 6, 1988

Tito called a plenary session of the Central Committee.
— Milovan Djilas, Fall of the New Class

Plenary comes from Late Latin plenarius, from Latin plenus, “full.” It is related to plenty. Entry and Pronunciation for plenary

OK, this was brutal. Plenary is also used, apparently, as a sort of shorthand for opening or closing session or speech, in addition to being some kind of religious holiday, in addition to being part of the name of Plenary Hall in the Phillipines. It was nearly impossible to find a video that wasn’t some boring panel discussion or speech, or, frankly uninteresting. I found one by refining the search to “plenary funny,” a desperation move, for sure – for which there were a mere 8 hits out of 16,000 hits for plenary alone. And one was funny. So, for that, you only get the one video today.

Geeky. Very geeky.

The day the link died … we were singing …