From out of nowhere, about ten young men came to frolic in the water too, unnecessarily close to us.
The way you pranced and frolic around, dressed in so called Native American attire, is a mockery of our way of life and culture.
And, increasingly, it sounds as though the woman he chose to frolic with is not the sharpest knife in the drawer.
1530s, as an adjective, "joyous, merry," from Middle Dutch vrolyc (adj.) "happy," from vro- "merry, glad," + lyc "like." Cognate with German fröhlich "happy." The stem is cognate with Old Norse frar "swift," Middle English frow "hasty," from PIE *preu- (see frog (n.1)), giving the whole an etymological sense akin to "jumping for joy." The verb is first attested 1580s. Related: Frolicked; frolicking. As a noun, from 1610s.