bunked


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bunk (something)

To absent oneself or leave early from something (usually school or work) when one would normally be required to be there; to play truant. Primarily heard in UK. I was so restless and bored at work that I decided to just bunk it after lunch without telling anyone. Hey, Jim and I are planning on bunking from school on Friday, do you want to come with us? That's the last time you bunk class, mister! From now on, I'm dropping you to school every morning!
See also: bunk

bunked

Very intoxicated. Do you remember last night at all? You were bunked!
See also: bunk

bunked

mod. drunk. That’s enough. You’re bunked.
See also: bunk
References in periodicals archive ?
Teenagers bunked off school an incredible 167,905 days last year.
This "no tolerance" regime resulted in a 40-year-old single mum-of-five from Newcastle being fined pounds 225 on four separate occasions after her two eldest children bunked off school for a year.
North Tyneside students who bunked off missed an average of almost two weeks each and a total of 20,748 days were skipped.
However, one in ten bunked off because they were being bullied, while 6% of children said they had bunked off because of a hangover.
THOUSANDS of Warwickshire youngsters bunked off school at some point last year, new figures have revealed.
WASHINGTON - The Supreme Court took up a former Lancaster state prison inmate's racial segregation case that asks if black inmates are being unconstitutionally bunked together for months at a time, in the name of keeping prisons safe.