Used as a humorously exaggerated formula of politeness when refusing food.
And here she is humorously reaffirming them as only she could in a farewell parliamentary debate.
At the end of the show, the two humorously announced that they were going to host their own talk show together.
Writing about the experience, humorously, left him a favorite amongst both prisoners and their guards, an odd situation.
Burke humorously remarked to a friend of Paine and himself, "We hunt in pairs."
Once she had humorously lamented that she had never been to Simpson's restaurant in the Strand.
I began to talk to him, not humorously, but as if he were a Scotchman and open only to argument.
"Perhaps she will elope," the doctor said to his wife, humorously.
While he was hesitating she looked at him humorously and said "Good evening, sir!"
"The devil or the deep sea," replied Jim, humorously inclined.
early 15c., "relating to the body humors," a native formation from humor, or else from Middle French humoreux "damp," from Old French humor (see humor (n.)). The meaning "funny" dates from 1705 in English. Related: Humorously; humorousness.