(bŭngk′ro͞om′, -ro͝om′)
A room providing usually temporary sleeping quarters, as for workers or travelers.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
One model has the option of a basement with two additional bedrooms, bathroom, family lounge, wet bar and bunkroom.
Though external privacy was a priority, the interior is all about togetherness: A six-person bunkroom, a communal main-level bathroom, and a media room in the basement host frequent weekend guests.
The kids loved the ladders and pole from the bunkroom and the first-aid kit was near at hand.
The renovated house allows for lots of company--with three bedrooms and the addition of a bunkroom and loft.
The owner had opted for the standard port guest head (typically opposite) to be fitted out as an optional 'kid's bunkroom' for overnight visits by the grandkids perhaps.
Emerging from my bunkroom in clean jeans and a twenty-year-old Packers T-shirt that had experienced an equal amount of tears and cheers, I said, "How about beer-battered walleye, salad, garlic bread, and wine?"
I pounded on the copilot's bunkroom door, "We have a case, disabled vessel, possible medevac, come-on, it could be good."
There's a wood-burning stove in one of the sitting rooms, a big kitchen/diner and four bedrooms - two doubles, a twin and a bunkroom. Grab buckets and spades to mess around on Poppit Sands beach, just a mile away from the cottage.
Electrical safety our bunkroom did lack, while I was on watch with my relief in the rack.