To-night, however, she was even in a blither mood than usual.
He is blither and at the same time he is more solemnly abstracted.
You got left out of his will, m'sieu', you talk as if he was all right—that's blither.
Im sure theres no a blither, bonnier quean in a the kintra side.
I don't know that I ever saw a blither young fellow until about the time the finding of that board of survey was announced.
The rooks cawed and blither birds sung, but nothing was so merry or so musical as my own rejoicing heart.
There had never been a blither setting off from the Giant's Cairn.
Doubtless a Dane could perform the offices on this particular field with a blither spirit than a native Englishman.
A blither spectacle than the vigour with which he sets about the task, it were hard to fancy.
The violins ringing;Not blither the singingOf birds in the woods and the meadows.Hurrah!
Old English bliþe "joyous, kind, cheerful, pleasant," from Proto-Germanic *blithiz "gentle, kind" (cf. Old Saxon bliði "bright, happy," Middle Dutch blide, Dutch blijde, Old Norse bliðr "mild, gentle," Old High German blidi "gay, friendly," Gothic bleiþs "kind, friendly, merciful").
Rare since 16c. No cognates outside Germanic. "The earlier application was to the outward expression of kindly feeling, sympathy, affection to others, as in Gothic and ON.; but in OE. the word had come more usually to be applied to the external manifestation of one's own pleased or happy frame of mind, and hence even to the state itself." [OED]