He avenged himself by arranging the court and jury upon a page of Le charivari in the form of a pear.
Landells, introduced to him by Last, approached him on the subject of the "charivari."
There was no charivari, because their marriage was suitable.
The first of his poems that appeared was called "The charivari."
The charivari was anciently in France a regular wedding custom, all bridal couples being thus serenaded.
Then he published in the charivari an open letter to the king.
A caricature from charivari was trailing on the floor between some copies of the Univers.
Some of the charivari party had to fly, or they might have ended their days in the penitentiary.
A few days after the charivari affair, Mrs. D—— stepped in to see me.
In the case of the charivari he shrinks from attempting to translate it.
"rough music," especially as a community way of expressing disapproval of a marriage match, 1735, from French charivari, from Old French chalivali "discordant noise made by pots and pans" (14c.), from Late Latin caribaria "a severe headache," from Greek karebaria "headache," from kare "head" + barys "heavy" (see grave (adj.)).