verb (used with object)
verb (used without object)
Origin of munch
Definition for munch (2 of 3)
Definition for munch (3 of 3)
Examples from the Web for munch
For better or worse, jazz is turning into the music you hear when you drink coffee and munch on a donut or bagel.Jazz (The Music of Coffee and Donuts) Has Respect, But It Needs Love|Ted Gioia|June 15, 2014|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.
Munch painted three other versions of “The Scream,” all now in museums in Oslo.American Billionaire Leon Black Is ‘The Scream’ Buyer|Blake Gopnik|July 12, 2012|DAILY BEAST
I wrote about my final encounter with the Munch in today's Daily Beast.
The Hilton ballroom overflowed with some 3,800 guests who paid $175 each to munch on fruit and muffins.
The third is probably inert; otherwise it would be a convenient medicine, as anybody, in case of need, might munch cinders.Punch - Volume 25 (Jul-Dec 1853)|Various
He took it promptly, and proceeded to crack and munch it in regular parrot fashion.
It comes to that, for you have to be writing while you munch it.The Small House at Allington|Anthony Trollope
Not that Munch disdains good craftsmanship, but he is obsessed by character; this is the key-note of his art.Ivory Apes and Peacocks|James Huneker
The Munch brothers built a store and made other improvements.Fifty Years In The Northwest|William Henry Carman Folsom
British Dictionary definitions for munch (1 of 2)
Word Origin for munch
British Dictionary definitions for munch (2 of 2)
Word Origin and History for munch
late 14c., mocchen, imitative (cf. crunch), or perhaps from Old French mangier "to eat, bite," from Latin manducare "to chew." Related: Munched; munching.