One word was monoecious, and the matching word was hermaphrodite, which is close enough I suppose. Any planty knows that a monoecious plant is one that has male and female organs on separate flowers. This is something I see every day as I go along our front walk, because we have a very grabby Akebia vine that is conspicuously monoecious.
I enjoy this vine, Akebia quinata, because it livens up an otherwise drab wall. It is commonly known as chocolate vine, because in the wild type the flowers are dark purple, and have a rich, almost chocolaty scent. The one here is a “white chocolate” (of course) cultivar. The larger flowers are female, the smaller ones male.
It doesn’t grow very fast where we have planted it (and it's in a container), but this vine, native to China and Japan, can be a very invasive, smothering groundcover if it becomes naturalized elsewhere. Although contained, ours will lean out to ensnare postal workers and the paperboy.
The inflorescences are racemes, and commonly there is a single basal female flower with a number of male flowers more distally.
Now back to the game.