Make a bundle

verb phrase

To acquire a lot of money; clean up: John really made a bundle on the deal (1905+)
Also, make a pile. Make a great deal of money, as in When the market went up they made a bundle, or He made a pile from that department store. The first term, dating from about 1900, comes from the somewhat earlier use of bundle for a roll of banknotes. The variant, alluding to a heap of money, was first recorded in 1864.


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  • Make a clean breast of it

    To make a full confession: “The judge will give the convict a lighter sentence if he makes a clean breast of his involvement with the crime.”

  • Make a clean sweep

    1. Remove or eliminate unwanted persons or things, as in The new owners made a clean sweep of the place, intending to replace all the equipment. This phrase replaced the much older (16th-century) general sweep. [ Mid-1800s ] 2. Win overwhelmingly, as in Our candidate made a clean sweep of all the districts. This usage […]

  • Make a comeback

    Also, stage a comeback. Achieve a success after retirement or failure, as in After years in mediocre movies, she made a comeback on Broadway, or The humble hamburger is about to stage a comeback. [ ; c. 1920 ] Also see: come back, def. 1.

  • Maire

    /mɑːiːrə/ noun (pl) maire 1. a tall native New Zealand tree, olea cunninghami, with dark brown wood

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