The door of a marchand de vin swung open just by our noses to give exit to a reveller, and the hot poisoned air streamed forth.
For every subscriber to the Libert there may well be an antique masker and reveller less.
Come, take thy harp, old man, and show thy skill; and play not the prophet when it befits thee to be the reveller!
He was about to reply, but, at the instant, a reveller pushed him with a foot behind the knees so that they were sprung forward.
He is best in season at Christmas, for the boar's head and reveller come together.
A reveller I go freighted with fire not wine beneath the region of my heart.
Mr. Burns is a citizen of London, a lover of its streets, at home in all its noise, a reveller in its festivities.
Phoenicians battling with the sea brought me From far away; I am the reveller World-wandering!
If some reveller in London had looked in on us at midnight he might easily have fancied himself at an Albert Hall dance.
That reveller was walking down the Wrykyn road before Mr. Appleby had left his chair.
late 14c., "riotous merry-making," from Old French revel "entertainment, revelry," verbal noun from reveler "be disorderly, make merry" (see revel (v.)). Related: Revels; revel-rout.
early 14c., "to feast in a noisy manner;" late 14c., "take part in revels," from Old French reveler, also rebeller "be disorderly, make merry; rebel, be riotous," from Latin rebellare "to rebel" (see rebel (v.)). The meaning "take great pleasure in" first recorded 1754. Related: Reveled; reveling; revelled; revelling.