from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. a sudden unexpected piece of good fortune.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Extra profit; bonus: used as an exclamation by boys. The cry “Bunce!” when something is found by another gives the right to half of what is discovered.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a sudden happening that brings good fortune (as a sudden opportunity to make money)
Sorry, no etymologies found.
For jam today, aside from tax bunce, is there other big money for Broon in them there flood plains?
Like Bloody Sunday, another multi-million pounds of wasted time and bunce for the shysters.
We know that this runaway development across England provides some nice tax bunce for Broon which can be transferred to nulab voting communities elsewhere.
While the rest of us struggle to the age of 70 or beyond for our meagre £4,081 state pension, he can draw down his £60,000 a year commission pension, plus all the other bunce he's managed to pick up on the way.
“Mary and Joseph, are you always so free with your bunce?”
After this speech he wor sewer to get a shillin ', an sometimes hauf-a-craan, an as he nivver reckoned owt off his doctor's bill, he called that "extra bunce."
What a bunce of self-righteous hypocrites we have running this country.
Putting Donny in place of LFC means less bunce from
After the long Christmas break the T Birds are ready to get back to work, but they'd have to bunce back from last nights loss.
Out of this huge wedge of (taxpayers ') bunce comes the CEO's salary of over £70,000.