And I kind of wanted to virtually be that [friend] for a bunch of people.
There are a bunch of religions that operate through clothing.
Smartphones were just a much better, more convenient, all-in-one version of a bunch of popular devices.
“I mean, dude, I was always hanging out with a bunch of guys on a boat,” she says.
Our Western Easter traditions incorporate a lot of elements from a bunch of different religious backgrounds.
They were out to try a new experience, and one that appealed to every boy in the bunch.
There was a bunch of bananas this time, a delicacy they had received but once before.
"I want to make myself right with the 'bunch'," Bill told him.
Get into that boat, or I'll have the bunch of you thrown overboard!
He drew a bunch of keys from his pocket and calmly selected one.
early 14c., "protuberance on the body, swelling," perhaps echoic of the sound of hitting and connected to bump (cf., possibly in similar relationship, hump/hunch).
The sense of "cluster" is mid-15c.; connection with the earlier sense is obscure, and this may be a separate word, perhaps through a nasalized form of Old French bouge (2), 15c., from Flemish boudje diminutive of boud "bundle." Meaning "a lot, a group" is from 1620s.
"to bulge out," late 14c., from bunch (n.). Meaning "to gather up in a bunch" (transitive) is from 1828; sense of "to crowd together" (intransitive) is from 1873. Related: Bunched; bunching.
(1.) A bundle of twigs (Ex. 12:22). (2.) Bunch or cake of raisins (2 Sam. 16:1). (3.) The "bunch of a camel" (Isa. 30:6).