galore /gə-LORE/. adjective. In large quantity; in abundance. From Irish go leor, from Gaelic gu leòr (to sufficiency).
“There were bear galore and deer in quantity, and many a winter day, in snow up to his knees, did the writer of this pass in tracking bruin to his den, where, I am bound to say, I commonly left him. I agreed with my lamented friend, the late Robert Weeks, poet: ¶ Pursuit may be, it seems to me, / Perfect without possession.” (Ambrose Bierce)
“Some of Theresa’s college friends (retro eyeglasses, thrift-store chic clothes, goatees galore) come around, and the talk gets a bit too pop-cultural and swervy and superallusive for me…” (Chang-rae Lee)
“What do you think? This ought to be the right kind of place for a tough guy like you. Garbage cans. Rats galore. Plenty of cat-bums to gang around with. So scram…” (Truman Capote)
“I won’t even get started on the décor in the dining room and on the table. When the French want to get away from the traditional”Empire” style with burgundy drapes and gilt galore, they go for the hospital style.” (Muriel Barbery)