Firstly, the fossil fuel revenues keep grinding to a halt due to disputes involving Turkey, Baghdad and sundry oil producers in the region.—Melik Kaylan, Forbes, 21 Feb. 2024 Not enough revenue was generated to cover player salaries, ballpark rental, transportation, housing and additional sundry expenses.—Bill Swank, San Diego Union-Tribune, 16 Feb. 2024 That wide banner term includes tools as varied as text- or facial-recognition programs, chatbots, and of course sundry tools to clone voices and generate deepfakes or rights-free images with odd numbers of fingers.—Robert Evans, Rolling Stone, 27 Jan. 2024 The plan was built on the four indictments and sundry civil suits, all brought by Democratic partisans (led by the Biden Justice Department).—Andrew C. McCarthy, National Review, 16 Jan. 2024 The same year, Trump hit $362 billion in Chinese imports, raising our prices for sundry products from semiconductors to computer equipment, furniture to video gear.—Shawn Tully, Fortune, 11 Nov. 2023 And his traditional Republican policy priorities are being championed by sundry other candidates.—The Editors, National Review, 28 Aug. 2023 If not treated, the exhaust gases can also contribute to the same acid rain that plagued communist Germany thanks to lignite’s high sulfur content and sundry other impurities including toxic heavy metals.—Bychristiaan Hetzner, Fortune, 16 Jan. 2023 Nation/World Longtime watchdogs of antisemitism say there is nothing new about the kinds of derogatory comments about Jews that the rapper Ye, formerly known as Kanye West, former president Donald Trump, sundry far-right political candidates and others have made in recent weeks.—Michelle Boorstein and Isaac Arnsdorf, Anchorage Daily News, 27 Oct. 2022 See More
These examples are programmatically compiled from various online sources to illustrate current usage of the word 'sundry.' Any opinions expressed in the examples do not represent those of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback about these examples.
Middle English, different for each, from Old English syndrig, from sundor apart — more at sunder