What is bunting?

  • (noun): Any of numerous seed-eating songbirds of Europe or North America.
    See also — Additional definitions below


Bunting can refer to:

Read more about Bunting.

Some articles on bunting:

List Of Birds Of Ontario - Cardinals and Grosbeaks
... melanocephalus Blue Grosbeak, Passerina caerulea Lazuli Bunting, Passerina amoena (A) Indigo Bunting, Passerina cyanea Varied Bunting, Passerina versicolor (A) Painted Bunting ...
Long-legged Bunting
... The Long-legged Bunting (Emberiza alcoveri) is an extinct flightless species of bunting ...
Bunting - As A Surname
... Arthur Bunting, British rugby league footballer and coach Basil Bunting (1900-1985), British modernist poet Bill Bunting (born 1947), American basketball player Chris Bunting, British comic book writer ... Bunting (1883-1962), English cricketer Eve Bunting (born 1928), Californian author Hem Bunting (born 1985), Cambodian athlete Jabez Bunting (1779-1858), British preacher Jo ... Bunting (born 1966), Australian serial killer John S ...
Long-legged Bunting - Description
... The holotype of the Long-legged Bunting is a partial skeleton ... This species was distinguishable from other buntings as it was larger than existing Emberiza species and had longer legs, shorter wings, and a differently-shaped bill ... These features indicate that the Long-legged Bunting was a ground dweller and likely flightless ...
List Of Empire Ships (B) - Suffix Beginning With B - Empire Bunting
... Empire Bunting was a 6,318 GRT cargo ship which was built by Skinner Eddy Corp, Seattle ... To MoWT in 1941 and renamed Empire Bunting ...

More definitions of "bunting":

  • (noun): A loosely woven fabric used for flags, etc..

Famous quotes containing the word bunting:

    Revolution? Unscrew the flag-staff, wrap the bunting in the oil covers, and put the thing in the clothes-chest. Let the old lady bring you your house-slippers and untie your fiery red necktie. You always make revolutions with your mugs, your republic—nothing but an industrial accident.
    Alfred Döblin (1878–1957)