Miss Lydia is going to be married; and you shall all have a bowl of punch to make merry at her wedding.”
Well, why should one not enjoy a merry evening after a well-spent day?
So wasn't I entitled to make a merry evening of it after that?
He used to make merry over the cleverness of women, but I have not heard him do it of late.
“I may be forced to acquiesce in these recent developments, but I can hardly be expected to make merry over them.
As I strolled up and down, glancing at them occasionally, Mr. Rucastle came out to me, looking as merry and jovial as ever.
As I waited I heard in the distance a gipsy song sung by merry voices coming closer, and through their song the rolling of heavy wheels and the cracking of whips; the Szgany and the Slovaks of whom the Count had spoken were coming.
He looked so earnest over it that I shall never again think that a man must be playful always, and never earnest, because he is merry at times.