Did you perchance mean munch?
- n. obsolete A nun.
- From Middle English mynche, a reduced form of minchen, monchen, from Old English myneċen ("a female monk, nun"), from Proto-Germanic *munikinnō (“female monk”), from *munikaz (“monk”), from Late Latin monachus ("monk"), from Ancient Greek μοναχός (monachós, "hermit", noun), from μοναχός (monachós, "single, solitary", adjective), from μόνος (mónos, "alone"), from Proto-Indo-European *men-, *menw-, *manw- (“small, little, isolated”). Cognate with German Mönchin ("female monk"). Related also to minnow. More at monk. (Wiktionary)
“Then George points at Savini and barks out Vast minch.”
“I wud raither be blawn into minch wi 'an' echty-ton gun than stand ony mair”
“Hush, honey, hush, while I shet my eyes now an 'tas'e all de samples what'd come out'n dat pan -- cramberries, an' tukkey-stuffin 'wid _puck_ons in it, an' ham an 'fried oyscher an' -- an 'minch-meat, an' chow-chow pickle an '-- an' jelly!”
“I'd chop 'em inter minch-meat," he continued, carrying his just reprisals a step further.”
“The lines of hills that rise over them jut out as promontories, till cut off by some transverse valley, lowered still more deeply into the brine, and that exists as a kyle, minch, or sound, swept twice every tide by powerful currents.”
“See IMMORTALS embrace: whina'siwe: nik he put his arms around me • mit'ah (getting) away from it, escaping from it, (stand - empty: sonsol empty, hollow ing) apart from it; 'i¬t'ah (or ni¬t'ah) separated from • ming-wha: ne (or minch-wha: ne) [=' min (ch) - only '] each other, apart empty.”
“a steam-ingine, that minches minch collops as natural as life -- and stuffs the sosogees itself, in a manner past the poor of nature to consiv.”
“Study wisdom now an 'minch on it good wid yo yo'ng baby toofs an' hol 'fas' to it, so's it'll meller down ripe, time de caverns opens for it.”
Looking for tweets for minch.