- 1 1.1 (of flowers) ramo (m), bonche (m) (Mexico/México) ; (small) ramillete (m); (of bananas) racimo (m), penca (f) (Mexico/México) , cacho (masculine) (River Plate area/Río de la Plata) ; (of grapes) racimo (m); (of carrots, radishes) manojo (m), atado (m) (Southern Cone/Cono Sur) , bonche (masculine) (Mexico/México) ; (of keys) manojo (masculine) this novel is the best of a bad bunch esta novela es la menos mala de la serieMore example sentences1.2 (group) grupo (masculine) she came with a bunch of her friends vino con un grupo de amigos they're a bunch of idiots son una panda de idiotas, son una punta (Latin America/América Latina) or (Southern Cone/Cono Sur) una manga de idiotas [colloquial/familiar] they're an odd bunch son gente de lo más rara
More example sentences1.3 (a lot) (American English/inglés norteamericano) [colloquial/familiar], montón (m), porrón (m) (Spain/España) [colloquial/familiar], chorro (masculine) (Mexico/México) [colloquial/familiar], kilo (masculine) (River Plate area/Río de la Plata) [colloquial/familiar] thanks a bunch! [colloquial, ironic/familiar, irónico] ¡gracias mil! [ironic/irónico]
- Carried in abundant heavy bunches along its branches, they seem to glisten in early winter sunlight.
- Although the flowers may be small, they last an extremely long time and are found in profuse bunches at the ends of long flower stems.
- As you may have noticed, many of his creations for this collection features a bunch of flowers around the neck.
More example sentences
- A bunch of people piled into the van, and even more crowded into the flatbed.
- UTV's Hell's Kitchen brought together a bunch of C-list celebrities and turned them into chefs.
- And it's even more fun to get a bunch of friends together and team up.
- Instead of the rows of desk chairs, there was a pile of bean bags in one corner and a bunch of air mattresses stacked up against the back wall.
- Pile a bunch of the strips on plates, then pour the sauce on top.
- Then slather on a bunch of Dijon, careful to leave the pepper in place.
- 2(bunches plural)(hairstyle) (British English/inglés británico) coletas (feminine plural)More example sentences
- Nerdy Girl had her oily hair in ridiculously high bunches on either side of her head.
- Instead she got up and walked away, redoing her hair in their bunches either side of her head.
- Asha created a series of all-over bunches, sprayed white hairpieces a vibrant shade of blue and then added them to the back of the head.
Spain's War of Independence against Napoleon Bonaparte's French occupation was ignited by the popular revolt in Madrid on 2 May 1808 against the French army. With support from the Duke of Wellington, Spanish resistance continued for over five years in a guerra de guerrillas which gave the world the concept and the term guerrilla warfare. The autocratic Fernando VII was restored to the throne in 1814, and his first act was to abolish the progressive Constitution of Cadiz adopted in 1812.
bunch (together)[runners/cars] amontonarseMore example sentences1.2 [cloth] fruncirse*
More example sentences
- Because the circuit is generally so slow and twisty, groups of cars tend to bunch up into tight packs and you have to guard against wiping off your nose section on somebody else's rear wheel.
- The heat this year won't have helped, not least because this is a hot and very crowded run at the best of times, with no escaping the sun or the other runners, who bunch up around you.
- Why do people feel the need to bunch up at the front?
- Even when fully tucked, the shirt is bunched up - it essentially has to be gathered in in 2 places to be fully tucked.
- It folded very thin, reminding her of the giant shawl from Turkey her aunt had, which could be bunched up and could still be threaded through the center of a wedding ring.
- She's bunched up my sweater in front of her face and is smelling it, the oddest expression on her face.
- verb + adverb/verbo + adverbio 1.1 [people/vehicles] amontonarse 1.2 [material] fruncirse; [clothes] remangarse*, arremangarse* 1.1verb + adverb + object, verb + object + adverb/verbo + adverbio + complemento, verbo + complemento + adverbio she bunched up the pillows/bunched the pillows up amontonó las almohadas