Even when bundled together, just 2.6 percent of Americans misuse prescription drugs in a given month.
As with the subprime racket, SLABS are often bundled with other kinds of loans and traded on secondary markets.
Instead, they bundled him in a blanket and drove him to Karen's parents' home in Pittsburgh.
Gillard, half-stumbling, lost a shoe as she was bundled by her bodyguard into an a waiting car.
In the past five years, Sembler has bundled many millions of dollars for the presumptive Republican nominee.
Mother took the feather ticks off the two bedsteads and bundled them up to take to America.
He bundled them all into a wineshop where they took some vermouth.
While he groped his way bewildered to the parlor, the girl hastened to her room, bundled up her clothes, and left the house.
In a sort of desperation he commenced to shake the bundled figure.
Before I could strike for myself I was bundled into a cab, and two or three of them were in there with me.
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+)