full Monty

the full Monty (complete, the whole thing, the whole amount of something that people want and expect; the most or best that you can have, do, get or achieve, or all that you want or need; every possible thing) — весь набор, целиком и полностью; все, что только можно; ≈ по полной программе (контекст.), в полный рост

Example 1: She ordered the full monty: sausages, eggs, chips, and beans. (macmillandictionary.com)

Example 2: The ice cream was covered in sauce, nuts, chocolate — the full monty. (LDOCE)

Example 3: When we bought the television, we decided to go for the full monty — a large screen, 38 channels and a video. (CALD)

See also
[lock, stock, and barrel]
[stock and store]
[whole nine yards]

No definitive explanation of where the phrase originates has emerged though. The most often repeated is the notion that it derives from the suit hire business of Sir Montague Burton. A complete dress suit, for a wedding etc, would be the Full Monty. Another explanation derives from a Spanish card game where the pile of cards on the table is called a 'monte'. Yet another comes from Field Marshall Montgomery's alleged habit of wearing his full set of medals, or even his alleged insistence on a full English breakfast every day. Although the phrase has been in circulation prior to the film there don't appear to be any instances of it appearing in print before 1986. (phrases.org.uk)

Full Monty - the whole thing
This British phrase has become popularised in America due to the film of the same name. It has been common in Britain since the 1980s. The earliest attested usage is from 1986 in the book Street Talk, the Language of Coronation Street (Coronation Street being a popular British television soap opera). The origin of the phrase, however, is unknown, but there are probably as many suggestions as to its origin as there are for its American equivalent the whole nine yards. None of the following explanations, however, have any serious evidence to support them:
? It refers to Field Marshal Montgomery's habit of meticulously planning his assaults, including intensive and detailed artillery preparations.
? It refers to Montgomery in full-dress uniform with all his medals.
? It refers to Montgomery's habit of eating a large breakfast each morning.
? Breakfast, but not Montgomery's, instead it's the one served by Mrs Montague at The Lennox Cafe in Bognor Regis, West Sussex.
? It refers to expensive formal clothing purchased at the tailor shop of Montague Burton.
? It is gambler's slang derived from the game of Three-Card Monte.
? It is a corruption of 'the full amount'.
? It derives from a television commercial for fruit juice in which an actor asks for, "the full Del Monte".
? Finally, it could come from Australian and New Zealand slang, a 'monty' being a bet (especially on a horse) that is a sure thing. This term from downunder dates to at least 1894 and may well be the actual origin of the phrase. (tinyonline.co.uk)