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Synonyms for uproariously

in a hilarious manner


References in classic literature ?
Delcarte and Taylor smiled at her reply, but Thirty-six and Snider laughed uproariously.
This last suggestion particularly delighted the bystanders, who cheered it rather uproariously, and were, with some difficulty, deterred from dropping down the area and breaking open the kitchen door to ascertain the fact.
At this unlooked-for entertainment, the whole company of runaways laughed uproariously.
Some children were playing uproariously in heaps of golden straw.
The onlookers laughed uproariously, and he felt ashamed, he knew not why, for it was his first snow.
He pounced upon Razumov about midday, somewhat less uproariously than his habit was, and led him aside.
Having had a good look at his man, McMurdo elbowed his way forward with his usual careless audacity, and pushed himself through the little group of courtiers who were fawning upon the powerful boss, laughing uproariously at the smallest of his jokes.
In fact firmly enough for one of the many hefty geezers in the minibus to say quite loudly: "Yep, that's definitely shut it," to which all the men in the bus laughed very loudly and uproariously and to which me and the two other women looked on blankly.
But to his pals Wayne (Steve Zahn) and JD (Jack Black) she's the fiancee from Hell and they're determined to split up the happy couple in an often uproariously dumb comedy.
When the film came on, they were laughing uproariously and they started to get personal.
National Lampoon's ChessMeister 5 Billion and 1(TM) is an uproariously funny, sometimes irreverent, spoof of current computer chess games.
During Liverpool's fallow years Kopites have always pointed at Berbatov, saying '31million' and laughing uproariously.
A perfect storm of practical information and uproariously puerile, family-unfriendly jokes.
White Chicks isn't big and it certainly isn't clever but, much as it pains me to admit it, the film is uproariously funny in parts.
The award-winning comedy is set in 1942 with John Barrymore back on stage struggling uproariously to recreate his most famous role of Shakespeare's Richard III.