munch painted three other versions of “The Scream,” all now in museums in Oslo.
Called the consort and we decided we'd try and watch some TV and munch on a pizza.
The Hilton ballroom overflowed with some 3,800 guests who paid $175 each to munch on fruit and muffins.
I wrote about my final encounter with the munch in today's Daily Beast.
In it, munch attached his head to the body of a female; the symbolic meaning, that he no longer required a woman in his life.
Rudolph handed him the apple with an apology, and he began to munch it contentedly.
He stopped to munch the last bit of corn-bread and drain his bowl to the bottom.
Never mind, this is good for a change, and Tom proceeded to munch the dry bread, and sip the water.
They were creeping about, and I could plainly hear them munch the apples.
I said,'take a munch of these roses; perhaps they will restore you.'
late 14c., mocchen, imitative (cf. crunch), or perhaps from Old French mangier "to eat, bite," from Latin manducare "to chew." Related: Munched; munching.