Meaning of flump in English:

flump

Pronunciation /flʌmp/

verb

no object, with adverbial of direction
  • 1Fall or sit down heavily.

    ‘I flumped back into bed’
    • ‘Jepta sat across from her and Mikhail pulled up a chair, flumping down onto it and facing Navi as best he could, the glare still in his eyes.’
    • ‘Emma flumped into a chair at her kitchen counter.’
    • ‘Julia sighed and flumped on her bed, gathering her knees up to her chin.’
    • ‘She changed into her Sugar Daddy pajamas and flumped into bed while planning to declare war on the male race.’
    • ‘But Cassidy just turns stomachs every time she so much as flumps into The Laundrette.’
    • ‘Instead, I arrive home exhausted each afternoon, flump out on the sofa and sleep like a child after her first day at school.’
    • ‘‘No,’ Aidan sighed and flumped into a fluffy white beanbag.’
    • ‘‘I'm not in the mood to pander to you,’ Aidan huffed as he flumped into an orange suede beanbag.’
    • ‘Adele clicked off the phone and flumped on the couch next to Joel.’
    • ‘Sara rolled her eyes and flumped back down on her pillows, pulling her comforter back over her head again.’
    • ‘As I flumped backwards into the water, expecting a lazy dive, I landed almost on top of two large mantas sailing out from the lagoon.’
    • ‘She flumped onto the grass, and saw her own crystal tears fall into the mist.’
    • ‘Anywho, I pushed Damien out of my room and flumped back on my mattress.’
    • ‘Aggie lifted her head, coughed up water, took one look at her surroundings, and flumped down.’
    • ‘There were only two chairs in the room when we got there, so I flumped down on Josh.’
    • ‘He used to have a great flump on 'im: he'd spot a patch of floor that he fancied, then flump right down and stretch out.’
    sit down, seat oneself, install oneself, plant oneself, ensconce oneself, plump oneself, flump
    1. 1.1with object and adverbial of direction Set or throw (something) down heavily.
      • ‘Ellie flumped her hands down on her sewing’

noun

in singular
  • The action or sound of a heavy fall.

    ‘the rocks hit the ground with a flump’
    • ‘There was a loud flump as a collection of letters landed on the doormat.’
    • ‘With a soft flump, I flopped on my own bed and yawned.’
    • ‘She heard a soft flump as Danny's arm dropped on to the bed, and she sighed, knowing what he was going to say next.’

Origin

Early 17th century imitative.