And I am gladder still that she lives in our midst, in America.
"No one was gladder than I was when it was cleared up," said Mr. Gresley.
I remained still—sadder, gladder than I had ever been before.
When she knows, she's going to be glad, gladder than anybody.
I am the gladder of it, as perhaps I may get the benefit of his advice occasionally.
May I but see my way afore me, Master Altham, nought should make me gladder than to fulfil this your behest.
Finally: "Yes, you do; and I'm gladder of that than you will ever know."
But I'll be gladder still when you get rid of those old papers of Mrs. Bragley's—if that is what they are after.
I'm sure there is, and I'm gladder to see you two people than can possibly be expressed.
Adamantine Bouille's look alters not; yet the word Halt is given: gladder moment he never saw.
Old English glæd "bright, shining, joyous," from Proto-Germanic *glada- (cf. Old Norse glaðr "smooth, bright, glad," Danish glad "glad, joyful," Old Saxon gladmod "glad," Old Frisian gled "smooth," Dutch glad "slippery," German glatt "smooth"), from PIE *ghel- "to shine" (see glass). The modern sense is much weakened. Slang glad rags "one's best clothes" first recorded 1902.