A few “sacrés” and “f—s” was the reply, as one of them attempted to twitch his bundle out of his hand.
And with that Rogers flung the bundle out of the door into the darkness.
Liza stooped down, sobbing, and pulled the bundle out of the basket.
We were commanded to bundle out, which with all alacrity we did.
She held the bundle out to Mary feebly, and, dropping on to the traveller's box, watched her with harassed eyes.
Hassan fetched a bundle out of the araba, where the things had kept fairly dry, and made a seat for us.
The whistle sounded and the train was moving off, Bragg jumped up and threw the bundle out the window.
John McWalter covertly watched her carrying her bundle out of the yard.
Kitty jumped down, and she and the nurse lifted the bundle out.
So she took the bundle out of the broken pane, and Dowling bent over and read his chapter.
early 14c., "bound collection of things," from Middle Dutch bondel, diminutive of bond, from binden "to bind," or perhaps a merger of this word and Old English byndele "binding," from Proto-Germanic *bundilin (cf. German bündel "to bundle"), from PIE root *bhendh- "tie" (see bend (v.)). Meaning "a lot of money" is from 1899. To be a bundle of nerves "very anxious" is from 1938.
bundle bun·dle (bŭn'dl)
A structure composed of a group of fibers, such as a fasciculus.
To gather up small political contributions into a large and influential amount: His preferred strategy is a controversial practice known as bundling, which means rounding up contributions from friends/ The PAC bundles all the checks for presentation to the individual campaigns (1980s+)