A kind Providence has given us of this world's goods an abundance.
Canaries sing well, but the defect of their music is its abundance.
Water and food they still had in abundance, but ammunition was running low.
They were meant to suggest reproductive vigor, exuberance, and abundance.
We have histories of all kinds in abundance,—and yet no good History of Roads.
Their fruit, or pith, or crowns, furnish him with an abundance of food.
It appears that there is abundance of grain and meat in the country, if it were only equally distributed among the consumers.
There is open for each of us in Him an inexhaustible store of abundance.
There is an abundance of grass here and the country appears to grow still richer as we proceed west, but very mountainous.
They entreated the Frenchmen to go back with them to their village, where they could live in safety and in abundance.
abundance mid-14c., from O.Fr. abundance (Mod.Fr. abondance), from L. abundantia "fullness," noun of state from abundans (gen. abundantis), prp. of abundare "to overflow" (see abound).