good humour


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Related to good humour: good humor
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Synonyms for good humour

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Last week Philip looked annoyed as he appeared to utter a four-letter rebuke to an RAF photographer during a photocall with Battle of Britain veterans, but he was in good humour and a mischievous mood during the trip to east London.
Last week Philip looked annoyed as he uttered a fourletter rebuke to an RAF photographer during a photocall with Battle of Britain veterans, but he was in good humour and a mischievous mood during the trip to east London.
May I personally thank all concerned at the RVI's trauma section for their good humour, high levels of skill and dedication and their desire to help and then encourage us all to be aware of how fortunate we are to have such a resource available to us.
Alexander Guttenplan praised Paxman's "good humour" after captaining Emmanuel College, Cambridge, to a win over St John's College, Oxford, in the 2010 competition final.
Lions spokesman Cedric Brocklehurst said: "The concert follows the format of the Royal Albert Hall event with all the good humour, atmosphere and good music of that great spectacular."
But we owe him also a debt of personal gratitude not only for his unswerving faith and sense of honour, but also for his kindly good humour, his constant compassion and his unfailing friendship.
Richard Hammond will need plenty of sleep and good humour if he is to continue his remarkable recovery from a significant brain injury, experts said yesterday.
Our Angel Eyes spy reported that Beardo was in good humour, although did look slightly hassled with his heavy load.
They also answered the repeated questions--'What does it mean?' 'How much did it cost?' 'Is it art?'--with great good humour and handed out small samples of fabric to discourage souvenir hunters from clipping their own.
Aled was one of the first to agree to take part and did so with good humour.'
We must help our lads battle their way to victory with passion and good humour.
ANYONE who believes in the myth of British patience and good humour in the face of an endless queue should have been with me last week.
She said: "He is fully alert, in good humour and in stable condition."
The other six are necessary to establish the continuity of Horatian influence: "Pope and Horace," by Robin Sowerby; "Good humour and the agelasts: Horace, Pope and Gray," by Felicity Rosslyn; "Horace and the nineteenth century," by Norman Vance; "Horace's Kipling," by Stephen Medcalf; "Some aspects of Horace in the twentieth century," by Charles Tomlinson; and "Deniable evidence: translating Horace," by C.
The only thing that made the journey bearable was the patience, resilience and good humour of the driver who dealt much more patiently with his unhappy custody of this mobile Black Hole of Calcutta than I would have dreamt possible, patiently explaining the situation to angry would-be passengers and navigating his densely populated craft effectively through the rush hour.