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good-fellowship

[goo d-fel-oh-ship] /ˌgʊdˈfɛl oʊˌʃɪp/
noun
1.
a pleasant, convivial spirit; comradeship; geniality.
Origin of good-fellowship
1350-1400
1350-1400; Middle English
Dictionary.com Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2015.
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Examples from the Web for good-fellowship
Historical Examples
  • There's neither honesty, manhood, nor good-fellowship in thee.

    Red Pottage Mary Cholmondeley
  • He could easily match their Western cordiality and good-fellowship.

  • They greet each other with a hail of good-fellowship and a cordial hand-shake and stop for conversation.

    Society Henry Kalloch Rowe
  • If they were not so fond of studying they liked the fun and good-fellowship.

    A Little Girl in Old New York Amanda Millie Douglas
  • Their mutual sympathy and good-fellowship and, almost unconsciously, Hildas assured future—Allan Hope—had defined the thought.

    The Dull Miss Archinard Anne Douglas Sedgwick
  • Denzil was accompanying Crowl to the door of the Club out of good-fellowship.

    The Big Bow Mystery I. Zangwill
  • He had the sincerity to admit that his own long-abandoned drinking had not at any time been from love of good-fellowship.

    The Open Question Elizabeth Robins
  • Besides, he was in an acme of good-fellowship after his amusing day.

    Mammon and Co. E. F. Benson
  • So short a time had sufficed to work the difference between desolation and good-fellowship.

  • The Baronet had dined at three, and he was in for an evening's good-fellowship.

    Mohawks, Volume 2 of 3 Mary Elizabeth Braddon

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6
7
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