One of the most striking quantum phenomena is photon bunching resulting from coincidently impinging two-indistinguishable photons on a beam splitter (BS) from two different input ports. Such a nonclassical feature has also been observed even between two independent light sources through either coherence optics resulting in phase locking or post-selected measurements such as quantum beating-based gating. Recently, BS physics regarding quantum features has been discussed using pure coherence optics based on phase basis superposition of the BS. Here, we experimentally demonstrate coherent photon bunching on a BS, where coherent photons come from the same input port. Although the mean values of both output photons are uniform and equal to each other, the mean value of the coincidence measurements between two output photons results in the nonclassical feature of photon bunching at a 50% rate. For this unprecedented result, we discuss the origin of indistinguishability for this quantum feature using the wave nature of a photon to understand the role of a BS in quantum mechanics.