Origin of bunting1
Definition for bunting (2 of 4)
Origin of bunting2
Definition for bunting (3 of 4)
Origin of bunting3
Definition for bunting (4 of 4)
verb (used with object)
verb (used without object)
- the act of bunting.
- a bunted ball.
Origin of bunt1
Related formsbunt·er, noun
Examples from the Web for bunting
She was even sweet to that smug ingrate Miss Bunting after she kept insulting everyone at dinner.‘Downton Abbey’ Review: A Fire, Some Sex, and Sad, Sad Edith|Kevin Fallon|January 5, 2015|DAILY BEAST
Or at least, we wouldn't celebrate it with two weeks of bunting.Meet the Real Founding Fathers: The Shocking Truth About Washington, Madison, and Martin|Kevin Bleyer|August 27, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Shops are covered in Union Jacks, bunting has sold out, and everyone loves an excuse to bake patriotic cookies.
“Nothing says celebration quite like bunting,” the site went on to declare.Middleton Business Raises Questions Ahead of Queen's Diamond Jubilee|Charlotte Edwardes|January 11, 2012|DAILY BEAST
“Last year I gave the prize to one of my readers,” said Bunting.
Mr. Brandon raised his hand, and a ball of bunting at the topmast fluttered out into the Cross of St. George.Daughters of the Revolution and Their Times|Charles Carleton Coffin
“Like the tail of a big mackerel,” said Mrs. Bunting, and he asked no more.The Sea Lady|Herbert George Wells
Still they continued running up and down the bunting on board the “Popple.”The Cruise of the Frolic|W.H.G. Kingston
Arches spanned the principal streets, flowers and bunting made the day brilliant with color, and fireworks illumined the night.The History of Cuba, vol. 4|Willis Fletcher Johnson
Weary and Wat will attend to the bunting and such other decorations as may be required—also the candles.Copper Coleson's Ghost|Edward P. Hendrick