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Etymology 1

Possibly Utah colloquial from Blend of group +‎ bundle.


grundle (plural grundles)

  1. (slang) A big bunch, lots.
    • 1981, Paul A. Randle, Philip R. Swensen, Personal Financial Planning for Executives, page 263:
      We won't completely explain why this approach works — just trust us and save a grundle of work.
    • 1986, Theatre Crafts, page 54:
      We've got a grundle of push buttons, but nobody has to remember what mode they're in.
    • 1994, West Virginia Bar Association, Annual Report of the West Virginia Bar Association, page 56:
      The guy's got a grundle of money; everyone's really excited, but one of the investors is a little bit nervous about this guy.
    • 1997, Martha Nibley Beck, Breaking Point, page 66:
      This meant that for all but the richest families, the best sort of woman was one who could bear a grundle of children while working like a plowhorse.
    For a grundle of ideas, go visit the website

Etymology 2

Alteration of grumble.


grundle (plural grundles)

  1. (colloquial) A small grumble.


grundle (third-person singular simple present grundles, present participle grundling, simple past and past participle grundled)

  1. (colloquial) To emit a grumble, or a lesser version thereof

Etymology 3

Unknown See grundy


grundle (plural grundles)

  1. (US, slang) The perineum; the area between the anus and genitals.
    • 2008, “A Taste for You”, in Jazz, AuthorHouse, →ISBN, page 10:
      I placed a finger, then two, on his grundle for added pleasure.
    • 2009, Terence Fitzgibbons, Assumed the Watch, Moored as Before: An Alternative Naval Officer's Guide, Xlibris, published 2009, →ISBN, page 37:
      I hit the flush button and I feel the air from the VCHT (vacuum, collection, and holding tank) system pass over my grundle. That one full second of cool air down below is one of the few perks of the day and of the job.
    • 2009, Cate Robertson, “Half-Crown Doxy”, in Susie Bright, editor, Bitten: Dark Erotic Stories, Chronicle Books, →ISBN, page 126:
      Lost in his bliss, he doesn't protest when she presses a spit-slicked finger to his grundle, or when she slips it lower, then deeper.
    • For more quotations using this term, see Citations:grundle.

Etymology 4


grundle (plural grundles)

  1. (UK, dialect) A holloway; a kind of ancient road or track.