UK:*UK and possibly other pronunciationsUK and possibly other pronunciations/ˈbʌndəl/US:USA pronunciation: IPA and respellingUSA pronuncation: IPA/ˈbʌndəl/ ,USA pronunciation: respelling(bundl)

Inflections of 'bundle' (v): (⇒ conjugate)
v 3rd person singular
v pres pverb, present participle: -ing verb used descriptively or to form progressive verb--for example, "a singing bird," "It is singing."
v pastverb, past simple: Past tense--for example, "He saw the man." "She laughed."
v past pverb, past participle: Verb form used descriptively or to form verbs--for example, "the locked door," "The door has been locked."

WordReference Random House Learner's Dictionary of American English © 2020
bun•dle /ˈbʌndəl/USA pronunciation   n., v.,  -dled, -dling. 
n. [countable]
  1. an item wrapped for carrying;
    package:He brought in a few bundles from the car.
  2. several objects or a quantity of material gathered or bound together: a bundle of hay;
    a bundle of wood.
  3. [singular;  a + ~ + of] a number of things considered together.
  4. a large amount of something;
    a lot of:He's a bundle of nerves (= He is very nervous).
  5. Slang TermsSlang. a great deal of money:made a bundle in that last deal.

  1. to wrap in a bundle:[+ object]She bundled the packages together.
  2. to send or push away(off, etc.) hurriedly:[+ object (+ off/into/out)] They bundled her off to the country. The police bundled him into the car.
  3. to supply or include (products or services) in one sale for one price:[+ object]The computer comes bundled with software and diskettes.
  4. bundle up, to dress warmly or snugly: [no object]Bundle up; it's cold outside.[+ object + up]We bundled the kids up in layers of clothes.

WordReference Random House Unabridged Dictionary of American English © 2020
bun•dle  (bundl),USA pronunciation n., v.,  -dled, -dling. 
  1. several objects or a quantity of material gathered or bound together:a bundle of hay.
  2. an item, group, or quantity wrapped for carrying;
  3. a number of things considered together:a bundle of ideas.
  4. Slang Termsa great deal of money:He made a bundle in the market.
  5. Botanyan aggregation of strands of specialized conductive and mechanical tissues.
  6. LinguisticsAlso called  bundle of isoglosses. Dialect Geog. a group of close isoglosses running in approximately the same direction, esp. when taken as evidence of an important dialect division.
  7. Anatomy, Zoologyan aggregation of fibers, as of nerves or muscles.
  8. British Termsdrop one's bundle, [Australian and New Zealand Slang.]to lose confidence or hope.

  1. to tie together or wrap in a bundle:Bundle the newspapers for the trash man.
  2. to send away hurriedly or unceremoniously (usually fol. by off, out, etc.):They bundled her off to the country.
  3. to offer or supply (related products or services) in a single transaction at one all-inclusive price.

  1. to leave hurriedly or unceremoniously (usually fol. by off, out, etc.):They indignantly bundled out of the meeting.
  2. (esp. of sweethearts during courtship in early New England) to lie in the same bed while fully clothed, as for privacy and warmth in a house where an entire family shared one room with a fireplace.
  3. bundle up, to dress warmly or snugly:A blizzard was raging but the children were all bundled up.
bundler, n. 
  • Middle Dutch bundel, bondel; akin to bind
  • Middle English bundel 1350–1400
    • 1.See corresponding entry in Unabridged Bundle, bunch refer to a number of things or an amount of something fastened or bound together.
      Bundle implies a close binding or grouping together, and often refers to a wrapped package:a bundle of laundry, of dry goods.A
      bunch is a number of things, usually all of the same kind, fastened together:a bunch of roses, of keys.
    • 2.See corresponding entry in Unabridged parcel, pack, packet.

Collins Concise English Dictionary © HarperCollins Publishers::
bundle /ˈbʌndəl/ n
  1. a number of things or a quantity of material gathered or loosely bound together: a bundle of sticks
    Related adjective(s): fascicular
  2. something wrapped or tied for carrying; package
  3. slang a large sum of money
  4. go a bundle onslang to be extremely fond of
  5. a collection of strands of specialized tissue such as nerve fibres
  6. short for vascular bundle
  7. drop one's bundleAustral NZ slang to panic or give up hope
  8. NZ slang to give birth
  1. (transitive) often followed by up: to make into a bundle
  2. followed by out, off, into etc: to go or cause to go, esp roughly or unceremoniously
  3. (transitive) usually followed by into: to push or throw, esp quickly and untidily
  4. (transitive) to give away (a relatively cheap product) when selling an expensive one to attract business: several free CDs are often bundled with music centres
  5. (intransitive) to sleep or lie in one's clothes on the same bed as one's betrothed: formerly a custom in New England, Wales, and elsewhere
Etymology: 14th Century: probably from Middle Dutch bundel; related to Old English bindele bandage; see bind, bond

ˈbundler n
'bundle' also found in these entries (note: many are not synonyms or translations):
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