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Münch

[mynsh] /münʃ/
noun
1.
Charles, 1891–1968, French conductor in the U.S.
Dictionary.com Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2014.
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Examples from the web for Münch
  • But it will munch through a colony of aphids with a wonderful sense of mission.
  • Or looking at your appendix and deciding, that you are designed to munch or tough tree-leafs.
  • When pigs are present, and that tree-fern stem is lying on the ground, the pigs will come along and munch on it.
  • Unusual island crows wandered about, as ready to munch on fruit as rob a nest or scavenge leftovers.
  • If the weather's fine, munch your warm brioche at one of the tables on the pavement.
  • Some caterpillars munch on drug-laced leaves to rid themselves of crippling parasites, a new study finds.
  • Adult twig catfish also munch on algae as well as the fallen plant matter they use for camouflage.
  • During your next airport layover or flight delay, skip the fast food and munch on gourmet cuisine.
  • Visitors never seemed to tire of watching the pudgy couple munch bamboo.
  • More crunch than munch, the males' abdomens are hollow.
British Dictionary definitions for Münch

munch

/mʌntʃ/
verb
1.
to chew (food) steadily, esp with a crunching noise
Derived Forms
muncher, noun
Word Origin
C14 monche, of imitative origin; compare crunch

Munch

/mʊŋk/
noun
1.
Edvard (ˈɛdvard). 1863–1944, Norwegian painter and engraver, whose works, often on the theme of death, include The Scream (1893); a major influence on the expressionists, esp on die Brücke
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition
© William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins
Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2012
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Word Origin and History for Münch

munch

v.

late 14c., mocchen, imitative (cf. crunch), or perhaps from Old French mangier "to eat, bite," from Latin manducare "to chew." Related: Munched; munching.

Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper
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