- v. present participle of bunk.
“Now this means prison officials can enact emergency overcrowding measures such as bunking three inmates in two person cells.”
“It is no longer seen as "bunking", because it can be as interactive as any office ever was.”
“We have moved mattresses down from the upstairs - we are all kind of bunking together.”
“As he attempted to explain the nuances of sentencing, the way in which prison terms rise according to various "aggravated" circumstances and the discretion of the judge, he appeared to suggest that some rapes are more serious than others and that therefore – cue a collective rhetorical leap so dizzying it's a wonder more of us won't be bunking down in the Olympic village come 2012 – some rapes are not serious at all.”
“Even as he wraps Episode 7, McGinty, who won his role as the pompadour-sporting Irish lad bunking with Ms. Pearce's family on The Glee Project, says things still haven't improved between young Rory and Santana.”
“LiberalSlayer says: and I guarantee you none of my fellow Marines would have been cool with gays bunking next to them.”
“I did my stint in the Marine Corps and I guarantee you none of my fellow Marines would have been cool with gays bunking next to them.”
“Maybe gay people are not cool with bunking with breeders like you.”
“Nor was he capable of guessing Ah Moy's reason for bunking always on the opposite side from Kwaque.”
“Based on the most recent Census data, 14.2% of young adults are bunking with their parents—up from 11.8% in 2007.”
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