lumped together, this means that over $1B will have been sucked out of Manchester United and gone to the banks or the Glazers.
And at CPAC, King told gave conservatives an enemies list that lumped liberals in with genocidal dictators like Stalin and Mao.
Thus Zawahiri lumped American, Russia, and Israel together as the enemies of Muslims everywhere.
They were also stigmatized, lumped in with drug users, gays, and Haitians—all disfavored groups at the time.
Fiorina and Whitman will get lumped into many of the same news stories about women candidates this year.
The others are lumped under the name Mustela frenata meridana.
His black body, lumped and like some mad caricature of itself, gleamed in the light.
Therefore is Space, and therefore Time, that man may know that things are not huddled and lumped, but sundered and individual.
He wanted to laugh, or was it really laughter which lumped in his throat?
Charles did not say so, but Mart knew that he was lumped among the other poverty-stricken, worthless members of the family.
early 14c., lumpe (1224 as surname), probably in Old English, perhaps from a Scandinavian source (cf. cognate Danish lumpe, 16c.), of unknown origin. Cf. also Middle High German lumpe, early modern Dutch lompe. Phrase lump in (one's) throat "feeling of tightness brought on by emotion" is from 1803. Lumps "hard knocks, a beating" is colloquial, from 1934. Lump sum, one covering a number of items, is from 1867.
early 15c., "to curl up in a ball, to gather into a lump" (implied in lumped), from lump (n.). Meaning "to put together in one mass or group" is from 1620s. Related: Lumped; lumping.
"endure" (now usually in contrast to like), 1791, apparently an extended sense from an older meaning "to look sulky, dislike" (1570s), of unknown origin, perhaps a symbolic sound (cf. grump, harumph, etc.). Related: Lumped; lumping.
LUMPING. Great. A lumping pennyworth; a great qualtity for the money, a bargain. He has got a lumping pennyworth; frequently said of a man who marries a fat woman. ["Dictionary of Buckish Slang, University Wit, and Pickpocket Eloquence," London, 1811]