A thin woolen things utilized chiefly for flags colors and ships indicators
- A bird of this genus Emberiza or of an allied genus about the finches and sparrows household Fringillidaelig
- a loosely woven fabric used for flags, etc.
- any one of many seed-eating songbirds of Europe or the united states
- A bird associated with genus Emberiza, or of an allied genus, related to the finches and sparrows (family Fringillidae).
- Alt. of Buntine
"flag product," 1742, possibly from center English bonting gerundive of bonten "to sift," because fabric had been utilized for sifting whole grain, via Old French, from Vulgar Latin *bonitare "to help make great."
- lark-like bird, c.1300, bountyng, of unknown beginning. Maybe from buntin "plump" (compare infant bunting, in addition Scots buntin "quick and dense;" Welsh bontin "rump," and bontinog "big-assed"), or a double diminutive of French bon. Or it might be called in mention of the speckled plumage and get from an unrecorded Old English term similar to German bunt "speckled," Dutch bont.
(n.) A bird of the genus Emberiza, or of an allied genus, regarding the finches and sparrows (family Fringillidae).
- (letter.) Alt. of Buntine
David Dean was hanging patriotic bunting by dawn's early light when Cynthia finished setting out the usual assortment of pastries for the guests and joined her husband for the short walk to the Community Center.