But more often than not, Perry is lumping together early constitutional debaters and quoting the people on the losing side.
Biographer Andrew Roberts argues that history has maligned Napoleon by lumping him in with totalitarian thugs.
Instead, I asked that he get to know gay and lesbian people individually instead of lumping us together, stereotyping.
And the lumping together of DREAMers with farm laborers is a bizarre decision.
We did like him so much, and it seemed so unfair that he should be sent to prison, and the horrid, lumping big burglar not.
Often a little cornstarch is mixed with powdered sugar to keep it from lumping.
You get to thinking of them in general, lumping them as 'humanity.'
"I won't," said Tom, flushing up to his hair, and lumping them all in his mind with his sworn enemy.
Yet had he not cursed the baby, lumping him among the Kittredges?
For some reason, the lumping rolls of chalk hill rising up on each side of this valley have a menace and a horror about them.
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]