bundle


From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48:

Bundle \Bun"dle\, v. i.
   1. To prepare for departure; to set off in a hurry or without
      ceremony.
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   2. To sleep on the same bed without undressing; -- applied to
      the custom of a man and woman, especially lovers, thus
      sleeping. --Bartlett.
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            Van Corlear stopped occasionally in the villages to
            eat pumpkin pies, dance at country frolics, and
            bundle with the Yankee lasses.        --W. Irving.
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   To bundle up, to dress warmly, snugly, or cumbrously.
      [PJC]
.

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48:

Bundle \Bun"dle\ (b[u^]n"d'l), n. [OE. bundel, AS. byndel; akin
   to D. bondel, bundel, G. b["u]ndel, dim. of bund bundle, fr.
   the root of E. bind. See Bind.]
   A number of things bound together, as by a cord or envelope,
   into a mass or package convenient for handling or conveyance;
   a loose package; a roll; as, a bundle of straw or of paper; a
   bundle of old clothes.
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         The fable of the rods, which, when united in a bundle,
         no strength could bend.                  --Goldsmith.
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   Bundle pillar (Arch.), a column or pier, with others of
      small dimensions attached to it. --Weale.
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.

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48:

Bundle \Bun"dle\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Bundled; p. pr. & vb. n.
   Bundling.]
   1. To tie or bind in a bundle or roll.
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   2. To send off abruptly or without ceremony.
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            They unmercifully bundled me and my gallant second
            into our own hackney coach.           --T. Hook.
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   3. to sell together as a single item at one inclusive price;
      -- usually done for related products which work or are
      used together.
      [PJC]

   To bundle off, to send off in a hurry, or without ceremony;
      as, the working mothers bundle their children off to
      school and then try to get themselves to work on time.

   To bundle one's self up, to wrap one's self up warmly or
      cumbrously.
      [1913 Webster]
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