Dictionary: BUN – BUNZ

• BUN
n. 1. c1538 Sc. & Eng. dial. – the tail of a hare
n. 2. 1587 – a squirrel
n. 3. 1627 – a term of endearment
n. 4. 1847 Eng. dial. – a rabbit
n. 5. 1960 Amer. dial. – the buttocks
n. 6. 1966 Amer. dial. – a roll or wad of money
 
• BUNBURY
n. 1899 – an imaginary person used as a fictitious excuse for visiting a place or avoiding obligations
 
• BUNCE
n. 1. 1706 sl. – money; gains; extra profit or gain; bonus; something to the good  
n. 2. 19C sl. – money earned by working overtime
vb. 20C market traders’ usage – to overcharge someone, esp. if obviously rich or eager
 
• BUNCER
n. 1. L19 naval sl. – a pal
n. 2. L19 naval sl. – one who overcharges someone
n. 3. 1968 Amer. dial. – a seller on commission
 
• BUNCH
n. 1.  c1325 – a swelling or protuberance of the skin; a cyst
n. 2. 1563 obs. – a pack of cards
n. 3. 1622 – a flock of waterfowl
n. 4. 1642 obs. – a punch, a thump
n. 5. 1686 obs. – the horn of a young stag
n. 6. 1857 Amer. dial. – a lump on the head from a sharp blow or knock
n. 7. 1884 US – a herd of cattle
n. 8. 1970 Amer. dial. – a litter of pigs
vb. 1. 1362 obs. – to strike, to thump
vb. 2. 1647 Eng. dial. – to kick
vb. 3. 1927 Amer. dial. – to quit a job; to leave something unfinished; to stop, to cease, to abandon
 
• BUNCH-BACK
n. 1618 obs. – a back with a ‘bunch’ or hump
 
• BUNCH-BACKED
adj. 1519 obs. – humpbacked
 
• BUNCHCLOT
n. 1877 – a farmer; a clodhopper
 
• BUNCHED UP TIGHTER THAN A DONKEY’S ASSHOLE
adj. 1977 Amer. sl. – gathered together, crowded together
 
• BUNCHGRASSER
n. 1920 Amer. dial. – a person who lives in the foothills
 
• BUNCH IN
vb. 1952 Amer. dial. – to help as a group
 
• BUNCHING
adj. 1398 obs. – protuberant, bulging
n. 1. 1362 obs.- a beating, a thumping
n. 2. 1398 obs. – a bulging, protuberance
 
• BUNCH OF ANT PASTE
n. Bk1942 Amer. sl. – nonsense
 
• BUNCH OF BASTARDS
n. c1946 Royal Navy sl. – a hopelessly tangled jumble of rope
 
• BUNCH OF CHARMS
n. 20C colloq. – a girl, esp. if attractive
 
• BUNCH OF DOG’S MEAT
n. c1825 sl. – a squalling child in arms
 
• BUNCH OF FIVES
n. 1. 1825 boxing sl. – the clenched fist; also, the hand
n. 2. 1891 sl. – a punch
 
• BUNCH OF ONIONS
n. Bk1890 sl. – a watch chain and seals
 
• BUNCH OF RAGS
n. Bk1913-17 Amer. dial. – a girl
 
• BUNCH OF SNARLS
n. 20C tailors’ sl. – a disagreeable man
 
• BUNCH OF SWEETNESS
n. Bk1942 Amer. sl. – an attractive young woman
 
• BUNCH OF TRIPE
n. Bk1942 Amer. sl. – nonsense
 
• BUNCH OF TURNIPS
n. Bk1890 sl. – itinerant fruit vendors, etc.
 
• BUNCHT-BACK
adj. 1426 obs. – humpbacked
 
• BUNCH UP
vb. 1968 Amer. dial. – to clear the table, remove the dishes from the table
 
• BUNCH-WORD
n. 1862 rare – a word formed by compounds
 
• BUNCHY
adj. 1942 Amer. dial. – chubby, short and stout
 
• BUNCLE
n. L19 Eng. dial. & colloq. – a carbuncle
 
• BUNCO
n. 1. 1876 US sl. – a swindle perpetrated by means of card-sharping or some form of confidence trick
n. 2. 1904 US sl. – deceit, deception, swindling, fraud
vb. 1875 US sl. – orig. to cheat someone at bunco; to swindle, to cheat
 
• BUNCOER
n. 1904 US sl. – a swindler, a cheat
 
• BUNCOIST
n. 1894 US sl. – a swindler, a cheat
 
• BUNCOMBE
adj. 1859 Amer. dial. – excellent, first-rate, esp. of food; strong; healthy
n. 1. Bk1942 Amer. sl. – nonsense
n. 2. Bk1942 Amer. sl. – something absurdly erroneous
 
• BUNCOME
n. 1. Bk1942 Amer. sl. – nonsense
n. 2. Bk1942 Amer. sl. – something absurdly erroneous
 
• BUNCOMIZE
vb. 1871 – to talk nonsense
 
• BUNCO-STEERER
n. 1876 US sl. – a swindler
 
• BUNDANCE
n. 1908 Amer. dial. – an abundance
 
• BUNDLE
n. 1. a1382 obs. rare – that which binds; a bandage
n. 2. a1825 Eng. dial. – a fat woman
n. 3. 1904 Amer. dial. – a woman; one’s wife
n. 4. 1936 sl. – a fight, a scrap
vb. 1. 1775 Amer. dial. – to share a bed with a person of the opposite sex while fully clothed, or with some other impediment to sexual intercourse
vb. 2. 1941 Amer. dial. – to court, to woo
vb. 3. 1969 Amer. dial. – to make an error in judgement
 
• A BUNDLE
n. 1903 sl., orig. US – a large amount of money
 
• BUNDLE BUM
n. 1927 Amer. dial. – an iterant worker
 
• BUNDLE FROM HEAVEN
n. Bk1990 Amer. sl. – a baby
 
• BUNDLEMAN
n. 1895 nautical sl. – a married seaman, apparently from the small bundle tied up with a blue handkerchief which married seamen in a home port usually take ashore with them when going on leave
 
• BUNDLE OF BASTARDS
n. c1946 Royal Navy sl. – a hopelessly tangled jumble of rope
 
• BUNDLE OF BROOMS
n. 1904 Amer. dial. – a person one does not know and cannot identify
 
• BUNDLE OF GUTS
n. 1957 Amer. sl., used contemptuously – a grossly obese person; a fat person
 
• BUNDLE OF JOY
n. 1924 colloq., orig. US- a baby
 
• BUNDLE OF NERVES
n. 1940 colloq. – a very nervous person
 
• BUNDLESOME
adj. 1940 Amer. dial. – bulky, unwieldy
 
• BUNDLE STIFF
n. 1939 Amer. dial. – an iterant worker
 
• BUNDLET
n. a1382 obs. rare – a small bundle; a fascicle
 
• BUNDOBUST
n. 1776 India – an arrangement, a settlement; preparation
 
• BUNDOOK
n. 1886 India – a rifle
 
• BUNE
n. c1175 obs. – buying, purchase
 
• BUN-FIGHT
n. 1928 sl. – a tea party
 
• BUNG
adj. 1. 1721 Sc. – tipsy, fuddled
adj. 2. 1882 Aust. & NZ sl. – dead
adj. 3. 1893 Aust. sl. – bankrupt
adj. 4. 1930 Aust. sl. – ruined, useless
adv. 1899 – immediately
n. 1. 1567 thieves’ cant, obs. – a purse
n. 2. 1600 thieves’ cant, obs. – a pickpocket
n. 3. 1691 obs. rare – the buttocks
n. 4. 1860 sl. – a brewer or landlord of a public house
n. 5. 1863 nautical usage – a nickname for the master’s assistant who superintends the serving of the grog
n. 6. 1882 sl. – a lie, a falsehood
n. 7. Bk1942 Amer. sl. – a bartender
n. 8. 1958 Brit. sl. – a bribe
n. 9. 1966 Amer. dial. – a bump; a knot on the head; a lump on the head from a sharp blow or knock
n. 10. 1969 Amer, dial. – a woman’s hair put up on her head in a bunch
vb. 1. 1589 – to stop, to close; to shut up
vb. 2. 1825 sl. – to throw forcibly
vb. 3. 1896 Amer. dial. – to stick out, to protrude
vb. 4. Bk1903 sl. – to possess carnally
vb. 5. 1950 criminal’s sl. – to bribe; to pay; to tip
 
• BUNGALOID
adj. 1927 – having the appearance or style of a bungalow; characterized by the presence of bungalows
 
• BUNGALOW APRON
n. 1966 Amer. dial. – a loose, full housedress that ties at the waist
 
• BUNG CHEESE
n. 1941 Amer. dial. – cottage cheese
 
• BUNG CLOTH
n. 1938 Amer. dial. – a pancake
 
• BUNGDOWN
adj. 1975 Amer. dial. – battered, used up, belabored
 
• BUNGDUNG
n. 1920s Aust. sl. – a large firecracker
 
• BUNGED
adj. 1930s S. Afr. – tipsy
 
• BUNGED UP
adj. 1. 1899 Amer. dial. – beaten, bruised, injured; out of order, damaged, run-down
adj. 2. 1909 Amer. dial. – ill, out of health
adj. 3. c1960 Amer. dial. – constipated
adj. 4. 20C sl. – in a prison cell
adj. 5. 20C sl. – squashed, creased, pushed together uncomfortably
adj. 6. 20C sl. – stuffy, blocked, esp. of one’s nose during flu or a cold
 
• BUNGEE
adv. 1990s US college sl. – extremely
n. 1. 1915 sl. – a Naval physical training instructor
n. 2. 1928 sl. – a rubber
 
• BUNGER
n. 1. 1900s US sl. – a black eye
n. 2. Bk1942 Amer. sl. – a blow in the eye
n. 3. 1951 Amer. dial. – a banjo
 
• BUNGERLY
adj. 1580 obs. – unworkmanlike, bungling, clumsy, awkward, slovenly
adv. 1574 obs. – clumsily
 
• BUNGERSOME
adj. 1790 Eng. & Amer. dial. – awkward, clumsy, bungling, unwieldy
 
• BUNGERY
n. L19 sl. – a tavern, a public house
 
• BUNG-EYE
n. 1. L19 Aust. sl. – an eye infection caused by flies
n. 2. 1965 Amer. dial. – a protruding eye
 
• BUNG-EYED
adj. 1. M19 sl. – cross-eyed
adj. 2. M19 sl. – drunk
adj. 3. 1965 Amer. dial. – having protruding eyes
 
• BUNG EYES
n. 20C US sl. – protruding eyes
 
BUNG-FODDER
n. L17 sl. – lavatory paper
 
BUNGFUNGER
vb. 1836 Amer. dial. – to startle, to confuse
Etymology
ETYMOLOGY
– ? from bumfuddled, ? from bamboozle
 
BUNG HO!
int. 1. 1925 sl. – a toast when drinking
int. 2. 1925 sl. – goodbye!
 
• BUNGHOLE
n. 1. 1611 sl. – the anus, the rectum
n. 2. 1910s sl., orig. military usage – cheese
n. 3. 1960s US sl. – the buttocks
n. 4. 1960s US sl. – the vagina
n. 5. 1960s US sl. – the mouth
vb. 1930s sl. – to sodomize
 
• BUNGHOLE BUDDY
n. 1940s US sl. – a very close friend
 
• BUNGI
n. 1940s US sl. – a ‘drop-out’, a hippie
 
• BUNGIE
n. 1. 1910s usually school use – an eraser, a rubber
n. 2. 1980s S. Afr. – a ‘drop-out’, a hippie
 
• BUNGIE-BIRD
n. 1591 obs. rare – a contemptuous term for a friar
 
• BUNG IT (IN)
n. 1920s rhyming sl. – gin
 
• BUNG IT ON
vb. 1940s Aust. sl. – to act affectedly; to assume an accent
 
• BUNG-JUICE
n. 19C sl. – beer, stout
 
• BUNGKAJEENIS
n. 1969 Amer. dial. – the buttocks
 
• BUNGLE
n. 1990s W. Indies – someone who performs oral sex on a person
 
• BUNGLER
n. L17 sl. – an impotent husband
 
• BUNGLERY
n. 1837 rare – a bungling; unskilful or clumsy working or action
 
• BUNGLESOME
adj. 1889 Amer. dial. – awkward, clumsy, bungling and troublesome
 
• BUNG-NAPPER
n. L17 sl. – a cut-purse, a pickpocket
 
• BUNG-NIPPER
n. 1659 criminals’ sl. – a cut-purse, a pickpocket
 
• BUNGO
int. 1925 – used as a drinking toast
n. 20C W. Indies & Jamaica – a crude, boorish, ignorant Black person, a country bumpkin
vb. 1980s US college sl. – to mistreat severely; to inflict injury on
 
• BUNGO-BESSY
n. 1. 1940s W. Indies – a boorish low-class woman 
n. 2. 1940s W. Indies – an interfering busybody 
 
• BUNG OFF
vb. 20C sl. – to leave
 
• BUNG ON
vb. 1. 20C sl. – to organize, to arrange 
vb. 2. 20C sl. – to put on a garment; to get dressed, usually in combination with an article of clothing, as ‘bung on a jacket’ 
 
• BUNG ON A BLUE
vb. 1950s Aust. sl. – to make a fuss, to create a disturbance 
 
• BUNG ON AN ACT
vb. 1920s Aust. sl. – to lose one’s temper and deliver a stream of obscenities or oaths 
 
• BUNG ONE ON
vb. 1950s sl. – to hit 
 
• BUNG ONE’S EYE
vb. L18 sl. – to drink a dram; to drink heartily; to get drunk 
 
• BUNG ON SIDE
vb. 1910s Aust. – to show off 
 
• BUNG ON SWERVE
vb. 1910s Aust. – to show off 
 
• BUNG ON THE BULL
vb. 1940s Aust. sl. – to show off; to act in a pretentious manner 
 
• BUNGO-TALK
n. 1940s W. Indies – illiterate speech; the lowest level of uncultivated Jamaican speech 
 
• BUNGO-TOUGHY
n. 1940s W. Indies & Guyana – a little child who eats or behaves like a hooligan 
 
• BUNG OUT
vb. 1.1896 Amer. dial. – to stick out, to protrude 
vb. 2. 1900s NZ sl. – to die 
vb. 3. 1938 Amer. dial. – to quit, to give up 
 
• BUNG SOMEONE A TOFFEE
vb. 1940s sl. – to do someone a favour 
 
• BUNGS UP
adj. 1975 Amer. dial. – staggering drunk 
 
• BUNG-STARTER
n. L19 US sl. – a bartender 
 
• BUNGTOWN COPPER
n. 1787 US – a counterfeit English halfpenny or other spurious copper coin
 
• BUNG UP
vb. E19 sl. – to close someone’s eye with a punch
 
• BUNG UP AND BILGE FREE
adj. 1. 19C US sl. – in proper order 
adj. 2. 19C US sl. – referring to one whose behaviour, while utterly proper, errs towards the self-satisfied and sanctimonious
adj. 3. 1850 Amer. dial. – properly stowed, in good order; hence, used as an expression of approval 
 
• BUNG UPWARDS
phr. L18 sl. – lying on one’s stomach 
 
• BUNGWAD
n. 1920s US sl. – lavatory paper 
 
• BUNGY
adj. M18 sl. – drunk 
n. 1. 1910s usually school usage – an eraser, a rubber
n. 2. 1939 Amer. euphemism – a bull
n. 3. 1980s S. Afr. – a ‘drop-out’, a hippie 
n. 4. 1982 Bahamas – the anus 
 
• BUNGY-EYE
n. L19 Aust. sl. – an eye infection caused by flies 
 
• BUN HAT
n. 1941 NZ sl. – a bowler hat 
 
• BUN IN THE OVEN
n. 1951 sl. – a conceived child in the womb 
 
• BUNION BREEDERS
n. Bk1944 Amer. services’ sl. – infantry
 
• BUNION DERBY
n. 1920s US sl. – a cross-country marathon 
 
• BUNJI
n. 1970s Aust. sl. – a White man, often old, and impoverished, who pursues Aboriginal women for sex 
 
• BUN JOINT
n. L19 US sl. – a coffeehouse 
 
• BUNK
adj. 1. 1941 Amer. dial. – excellent, first-rate, esp. of food; strong; healthy 
adj. 2. 20C teen & high school sl. – uncool  
n. 1. 1900 – humbug, nonsense 
n. 2. 1910s US sl. – an oafish, dull, if muscular person 
n. 3. Bk1914 criminals’ sl. – deceit; ostentation
n. 4. 1931-33 Amer. dial. – a bohunk; an eastern or southeastern European, esp. of the working class 
n. 5. Bk1942 Amer. sl. – a hasty or unceremonious departure 
n. 6. Bk1942 Amer. sl. – something absurdly erroneous 
n. 7. Bk1942 Amer. sl. – excessive politeness 
n. 8. 1966 Amer. euphemism – the buttocks
n. 9. 1968 Amer. dial. – a boy, used as a term of address
n. 10. 1968 Amer. dial. – a lump on the head from a sharp blow or knock 
n. 11. 1980s drug culture sl. – fake cocaine
n. 12. 20C US sl. – a Slav immigrant 
vb. 1. 18C sl. – to escape, to run off 
vb. 2. 1877 Amer. dial. – to cause something to bump; to suffer injury to a part of the body by striking it against something 
vb. 3. 1890 sl. – to be expelled from (public) school 
vb. 4. L19 sl. – to leave, to be off 
vb. 5. Bk1905 Amer. dial. – to retire to bed 
vb. 6. 1909 Amer. dial. – to throw oneself down on a sled 
vb. 7. Bk1914 criminals’ sl. – to employ misrepresentation; to defraud; to cheat; to establish confidential relations with intent to abuse the influence so acquired
vb. 8. 1924 Amer. dial. – to play hooky; to skip school 
 
• BUNK AGAINST
vb. 1882 Amer. dial. – to bump into; to meet someone accidentally 
 
• BUNK DOWN
vb. 1940 – to go to bed, to retire to bed
 
• BUNKER
n. 1. a1758 Sc. – a seat or bench
n. 2. 1909 Amer. dial. – a kernel of popcorn that pops perfectly 
n. 3. 1909 Amer. dial. – in coasting, the one who starts a sled 
n. 4. 1968 Amer. dial. – a big marble used to knock others out of the ring 
n. 5. 1969 Amer. dial. – a goat that habitually butts 
vb. 1894 colloq. – to be placed in a situation from which it is difficult to extricate oneself; to put in difficulty 
 
• BUNKER BUSTER
n. 1. 1930 US rare – a golfer
n. 2. 1944 colloq. rare – a member of a military unit with a mission to destroy or capture enemy bunkers
 
• BUNKER HEAD
n. 1968 Amer. dial. – a big cloud forming up before rain 
 
• BUNKER PLATES
n. World War I navy usage – hotcakes, flapjacks, and pancakes
 
• BUNK FATIGUE
n. 1. World War I sl. – illness requiring a patient to stay in bed 
n. 2. World War II sl. – napping on one’s bed  
 
• BUNKIE
n. 1858 US colloq.. – one who shares a bunk with another; a roommate; a sleeping companion 
 
• BUNKING PARTY
n. 1898 Eng. dial. – a slumber party 
 
• BUNK INTO
vb. 1890 Amer. dial. – to bump into; to meet someone accidentally 
 
• BUNKLE
n. 1. 1879 Sc. – a stranger 
n. 2. L19 Eng. dial. & colloq. – a carbuncle
 
• BUNK LIZARD
 n. World War I sl. – a chronic sleeper 
 
• BUNKO
n. 1. 1876 US sl. – a swindle perpetrated by means of card-sharping or some form of confidence trick 
n. 2. 1904 US sl. – deception, swindling, fraud 
vb. 1875 US sl. – orig. to cheat someone at bunco; to swindle, to cheat 
 
• BUNK OFF
vb. 1877 Brit. sl. – to play truant
 
• BUNK STRETCHER
n. Bk1944 Amer. services’ sl. – a non-existent tool to perplex rookies
 
• BUNKUM
adj. 1834 Amer. dial. – excellent, fine, first-rate, esp. of food; strong; healthy 
n. 1. 1850 US – political speaking or action not from conviction, but in order to gain the favour of electors, or make a show of patriotism, or zeal; political-clap-trap
n. 2. 1862 US – nonsense, empty talk; humbug 
n. 3. Bk1942 Amer. sl. – something absurdly erroneous 
n. 4. 1966 Amer. euphemism – the buttocks
 
• BUNKUMITE
n. 1864 – one who talks nonsense
 
• BUNKUMSQUINT
adj. 1911 Amer. dial. – fine, excellent, first-rate, esp. of food; strong; healthy
 
• BUNKUM TOWN
n. 1966 Amer. dial. – the part of a town where the poorer people, special groups, or foreign groups live
 
• BUNK UP
n. 1919 – (as ‘bunk-up’) a lifting-up
vb. 1943 Amer. dial. – to vomit 
 
• BUNK UP AGAINST
vb. 1882 Amer. dial. – to bump into; to meet someone accidentally 
 
• BUNKY
adj. 20C US sl. – nonsensical 
n. 1982 Amer. dial. – the buttocks 
 
• BUNNED
adj. Bk1942 Amer. sl. – drunk 
 
• BUNNER
n. 1967 Amer. dial. – brother 
 
• BUNNIED
adj. Bk1942 Amer. sl. – drunk 
 
• BUNNY
n. 1. 1606 obs. – a term of endearment applied to women and children
n. 2. 1966 Amer. dial. – a black eye 
n. 3. 1966 Amer. dial. – a soft roll of dust that collects on the floor under beds or other furniture 
 
• BUNNY BOILER
 n. 1990 UK sl. – an obsessive, possessive woman; one whose behaviour in pursuit of a former or intended partner is considered desperate or dangerous
 
• BUNNY BOILERY
adj. 2003 UK sl. – of a woman scorned, unhealthily obsessed with her lover or ex-lover
 
• BUNNY BOOK
n. 1967 US sl. – a sexually explicit magazine
 
• BUNNY CAP
n. 1968 US sl., Vietnam war usage – a fur-lined pile cap
 
• BUNNY DIP
n. 1985 US sl. – a method of serving bar customers drinks calculated to keep a woman’s breasts from spilling out from a low-cut, tight bodice

• BUNNY FUCK
vb. 1971 US sl. – to have sex quickly, if not frantically
 
• BUNNY HOLE
n. 1957 US sl., Korean war usage – an excavation in a fox hole to provide protection from a mortar attack

• BUNNY HOP
n. 1953 US sl. – the act of bouncing both wheels of a bicycle off the ground into the air 
vb. 1969 – to jump over an obstacle; to cause a person or thing to leap into the air
 
• BUNNY-HUG
n. 1. 1912 – an eccentric ragtime dance 
n. 2. 2004 Can. sl. – a girl’s hooded sweatshirt
 
• BUNNY-MOUTH
n. 1846 – a snapdragon 
 
• BUNNY RABBITS
n. 1900 Amer. dial. – a snapdragon 
 
• BUNNY SUIT
n. 1966 US sl. – a thick flight suit worn by an aircrew member over an anti-gravity suit

• BUNNY TAIL
n. 1966 Amer. dial. – a soft roll of dust that collects on the floor under beds or other furniture 
 
• BUN-PUNCHER
n. L19 army sl. – a teetotaller
 
• BUN RUSH
n. 20C Royal Navy sl. – tea (the meal)
 
• BUNS
n. 1. 1877 US sl. – the buttocks
n. 2. 1973 US sl. – the feet
 
• BUNSE
n. 18C sl. – money 
 
• BUN-STRANGLER
n. L19 army sl. – a teetotaller
 
• BUN-STRUGGLE
n. c1870 military sl. – a tea-party for sailors or soldiers
 
• BUNT
n. 1. 1601 obs. exc. Eng. dial. – the puffball
n. 2. 18C sl. – money 
n. 3. 1802 Sc. & Eng. dial. – the tail of a hare or rabbit
n. 4. 1851 cant – an extra profit or gain; something to the good
n. 5. 1967 US sl. – the buttocks
vb. 1. 1825 chiefly Eng. dial. – to strike, to knock, to push, to butt
vb. 2. 1892 Amer. dial. – to throw oneself down on a sled 
 
• BUNTER
n. 1. 1706 obs. exc. Eng. dial. – a woman who picks up rags about the street; a low, loose woman 
n. 2. 1852 Amer. dial. – a calf or a hornless cow 
n. 3. 1919 Amer. dial. – a bad child 
n. 4. c1950 Amer. dial. – an animal that butts with its head, esp. a goat 
n. 5. 1973 US sl. – a prostitute
 
• BUNTIE
n. 1930 Amer. dial. – a tailless hen
 
• BUNTING
adj. 1584 – swelling, plump; filled out, rounded, short and thick
n. 1. a1668 – a term of endearment
n. 2. 1891 Amer. dial. – a tailless hen
n. 3. 1909 navy sl. – a signaller
 
• BUN-TRAP
n. 20C sl. – the mouth
 
• BUNTS
n. 18C sl. – money 
 
• BUNTY
adj. 1870 Amer. dial. – short and squat 
n. 1. 1872 Amer. dial. – a tailless hen
n. 2. Bk1896 Amer. dial. – one who is short of stature 
n. 3. 2000 UK sl. – semen
 
• BUN-WALLAH
n. L19 army sl. – a teetotaller
 
• BUN-WORRY
n. 1. c1870 military usage – a tea-party for sailors or soldiers
n. 2. L19 Aust. & NZ sl. – a jollification; a hilarious occasion; a fooling about 
 
• BUNYIP
n. 1852 Aust. obs. – an impostor 


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Updated: September 8, 2022