Origin of bundled
verb (used with object), bun·dled, bun·dling.
verb (used without object), bun·dled, bun·dling.
Origin of bundle
Synonyms for bundle
Examples from the Web for bundled
Contemporary Examples of bundled
Ernst received nearly $450,000 in bundled contributions and $475,000 in independent expenditures from the groups for her race.
Sasse got $487,000 in bundled contributions and more than $835,000 in outside expenditures in his GOP primary.
I bundled Julia into a snowsuit, and we set off to Riverside Park.When An Adopted Child Won’t Attach
May 2, 2014
At least one witness claims to have seen the man carrying a bundled child.Portuguese Police Name Dead Addict as Madeleine McCann Suspect
Barbie Latza Nadeau
November 6, 2013
Even when bundled together, just 2.6 percent of Americans misuse prescription drugs in a given month.The Drug War Is Over (If Obama Wants It)
October 30, 2013
Historical Examples of bundled
The other bundled some linen and brushes into the portmanteau.The Incomplete Amorist
Early the next morning the 106th was bundled into cattle-cars and started off among the first.The Downfall
He bundled them all into a wineshop where they took some vermouth.L'Assommoir
In a sort of desperation he commenced to shake the bundled figure.
Ben bundled him into the carryall and took his place with Grace.Other Main-Travelled Roads
- Australian and NZ slangto panic or give up hope
- NZ slangto give birth
Word Origin for bundle
early 14c., "bound collection of things," from Middle Dutch bondel, diminutive of bond, from binden "to bind," or perhaps a merger of this word and Old English byndele "binding," from Proto-Germanic *bundilin (cf. German bündel "to bundle"), from PIE root *bhendh- "tie" (see bend (v.)). Meaning "a lot of money" is from 1899. To be a bundle of nerves "very anxious" is from 1938.
In addition to the idiom beginning with bundle
- bundle of nerves
- make a bundle