It brimmed with the famously vigorous and boisterous life of fledgling Kennedys.
The younger was aged perhaps thirty, had a cut-away chin, and brimmed with words.
Her brown eyes wavered for a moment, and then brimmed with merriment.
The large pathetic eyes, brimmed with tears, haunted him night and day.
All the basins among the hills were brimmed with topaz and emerald light.
Their eyes met, and hers were smiling bravely: but they brimmed on a sudden as the tears sprang into his.
Peter's cup must surely have brimmed over that Christmas night.
The young girl had been clear like the day, and without smiling her face had been brimmed with happiness.
And Mother Moira smiled through the tears that brimmed in her eyes.
Her black eyes were shining through the tears that rose and brimmed over and fell.
c.1200, brymme "edge of the sea," of obscure origin, perhaps akin to Old Norse barmr "rim, brim," probably related to German bräme "margin, border, fringe," from PIE *bhrem- "point, spike, edge." (Old English had brim in the sense "sea, surf," but this probably was from the Germanic stem *brem- "to roar, rage.") Extended by 1520s to cups, basins, hats.
The rim of the upper opening of the pelvis.
A hat: nice brim, Indiana Jones