Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Having or being like a bunch or hunch; having knobs or protuberances: as, “an unshapen bunchy spear,”
- Growing or existing in bunches; having or formed of bunches: as, “his bunchy tail,”
- Specifically In mining, said of a lode when the ore is irregularly distributed through it in small masses or “pockets.”
- adj. Having, or growing in bunches
GNU Webster's 1913
- adj. Swelling out in bunches.
- adj. Growing in bunches, or resembling a bunch; having tufts.
- adj. (Mining) Yielding irregularly; sometimes rich, sometimes poor.
- adj. occurring close together in bunches or clusters
“His figure is undecided, but might be called bunchy in places.”
“The latter appendage, short and "bunchy", ended abruptly, as if either cut off or "driven in" -- adding to the uncouth appearance of the animal.”
“The so-called bunchy top symptom is often caused by thrips and/or a fungus. ”
“Diana's dress, a bunchy gown that was panned by fashionistas, was nonetheless widely copied.”
“Good, bad, or meaningless, there it will be: bunchy with fat or sagging from the bone, fading, freckling, wrinkling, and drooping so long as flesh endures.”
“Cel, I wondered about the bunchy-sleeve issue myself, but these are non-bunchy.”
“Weirdly, given the vile racist that he is, the Blogging Tory known as "Raphael Alexander" gets all panty-bunchy about foreigners having abortions:”
“Unfortunately, the neck is too low, and the soft pleats, when made in denim, stick out in a bunchy and annoying way.”
“Using a front loader will keep the comforter from separating and getting all bunchy in the wash.”
“I'm also not sure what coat I'd wear with it -- knit dresses tend to get so bunchy under coats, and you never can be absolutely sure, even with a good slip, that static cling hasn't decided to start wrapping the dress higher and higher up your legs.”
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