A group of objects held together by wrapping or tying.
- a bundle''' of straw or of paper; a '''bundle of old clothes
A package wrapped or tied up for carrying.
(biology) A cluster of closely bound muscle or nerve fibres.
(informal) A large amount, especially of money.
- The fable of the rods, which, when united in a bundle , no strength could bend.
(computing, Mac OS X) A directory containing related resources such as source code; application bundle.
A quantity of paper equal to 2 reams (1000 sheets).
- The inventor of that gizmo must have made a bundle .
* bundle buggy
* bundle of energy
* bundle of His
* bundle of joy
* bundle of laughs
* bundle of nerves
* (quantity of paper) bale, quire, ream
To tie or wrap together.
To hustle; to dispatch something or someone quickly.
* T. Hook
To prepare for departure; to set off in a hurry or without ceremony.
To dress someone warmly.
To dress warmly. Usually bundle up
(computing) To sell hardware and software as a single product.
(slang) To dogpile
To hastily or clumsily push, put, carry or otherwise send something into a particular place.
- They unmercifully bundled me and my gallant second into our own hackney coach.
, date=December 29
, author=Chris Whyatt
, title=Chelsea 1 - 0 Bolton
, passage=At the other end, Essien thought he had bundled
the ball over the line in between Bolton's final two substitutions but the flag had already gone up.}}
* 1851 ,
* 1859 , Terence, Comedies of Terence
- Yes, there is death in this business of whaling—a speechlessly quick chaotic bundling of a man into Eternity.
(dated) To sleep on the same bed without undressing.
* Washington Irving
- Why, I didn't know that she meant that, until the Captain gave me an explanation, because I was dull of comprehension ; for he bundled me out of the house.
- Van Corlear stopped occasionally in the villages to eat pumpkin pies, dance at country frolics, and bundle with the Yankee lasses.
* bundle off
A collection of people; a company; a number; a multitude.
(military) A small unit of cavalry or armour commanded by a captain, corresponding to a platoon or company of infantry.
A detachment of soldiers or police, especially horse artillery, armour, or state troopers.
Soldiers, military forces (usually "troops").
- That which should accompany old age — / As honour, love, obedience, troops of friends — / I must not look to have.
- Farewell the plumed troop , and the big wars.
(nonstandard) A company of stageplayers; a troupe.
- His troops moved to victory with the precision of machines.
(label) A basic unit of girl or boy scouts, consisting of 6 to 10 youngsters.
A group of baboons.
A particular roll of the drum; a quick march.
(mycology) Mushrooms that are in a close group but not close enough to be called a cluster.
* troop carrier
To move in numbers; to come or gather in crowds or troops.
* , chapter=5
The Mirror and the Lamp
, passage=Then everybody once more knelt, and soon the blessing was pronounced. The choir and the clergy trooped
out slowly, […], down the nave to the western door. […] At a seemingly immense distance the surpliced group stopped to say the last prayer.}}
To march on; to go forward in haste.
To move or march as if in a crowd.
* troop the colour (qualifier)