noun, plural bun·nies.
Origin of bunny
Examples from the Web for bunny
And likewise the Easter bunny, a bizarre pagan myth if ever one there was.
One Love notwithstanding, on the night of the gig, Bunny demanded his £10,000 fee in cash before he would take to the stage.Inside London’s Wild Brixton Academy: How Gangsters and Kurt Cobain Made It London’s Top Music Venue|Tom Sykes|September 29, 2014|DAILY BEAST
A pioneering photographer in the 1950s, Bunny Yeager discovered the iconic Bettie Page and helped establish pin-ups.
Eventually I gave way to Bunny's insistence and lost my virginity, appropriately enough, in H.G. Wells's spare bedroom.
No one feels it necessary to tell Angelica that Bunny was once her father's lover.
She hastened to that end of the car, followed by Bunny and Sue, who did not want to be left behind.Bunny Brown and His Sister Sue in the Sunny South|Laura Lee Hope
Bardie and Bunny knew better than that, and never came for stories, till the proper time—the twilight.The Maid of Sker|Richard Doddridge Blackmore
As Roundy picked up his cap, Bunny turned his attention to the telephone.The Boy Scouts of Lakeville High|Leslie W. Quirk
And I don't want that, 'cause me and Bunny is going to do an act, only it's a secret and I can't tell you.Bunny Brown and His Sister Sue Playing Circus|Laura Lee Hope
I'll see if Bunny is coming after I put your clothes to soak.Bunny Brown and His Sister Sue Keeping Store|Laura Lee Hope
British Dictionary definitions for bunny
noun plural -nies
Word Origin for bunny
Word Origin and History for bunny
1680s, diminutive of Scottish dialectal bun, pet name for "rabbit," previously (1580s) for "squirrel," and also a term of endearment for a young attractive woman or child (c.1600). Ultimately it could be from Scottish bun "tail of a hare" (1530s), or from French bon, or from a Scandinavian source. The Playboy Club hostess sense is from 1960. The Bunny Hug (1912), along with the foxtrot and the Wilson glide, were among the popular/scandalous dances of the ragtime era.