As Whitman continued to squirm, Schwarzenegger, sitting just to her left, smiled broadly and laughed loudly.
When I was finished, I asked her if she had any questions, and she smiled up at me pleasantly, then answered completely in Polish.
He clumsily sipped from the dainty straw of a blasphemously non-bourbon beverage and smiled broadly as he talked to fellow bros.
Flemister Greenwood, 8, smiled on seeing his dad and his dad smiled back as if he had no troubles at all.
Asked whether he still had the energy for these rallies after five plus decades, he smiled.
I looked into his wickedly handsome face, and smiled coldly.
As she leaned over him, he smiled faintly, and imprinted a kiss upon her lips.
And then Olivia smiled happily, for only she knew how she had been missed.
Malbone looked at Kate, who smiled with delight, and put her hand on that of Hope.
He smiled to see the clematis unfolding its punctual wings about the porch.
c.1300, perhaps from Middle Low German *smilen or a Scandinavian source (e.g. Danish smile "smile," Swedish smila "smile, smirk, simper, fawn"), from Proto-Germanic *smil-, extended form of PIE root *smei- "to laugh, smile" (cf. Old English smerian "to laugh at, scorn," Old High German smieron "to smile," Latin mirus "wonderful," mirari "to wonder"). Related: Smiled; smiling.
Gradually pushed the usual Old English word, smearcian (modern smirk), into a specific, unpleasant sense. Of the eyes, from 1759. Figuratively, as indicating favor or encouragement, from c.1400. Romance, Celtic, and Slavic languages tend to use a diminutive of the word for "laugh" to mean "smile" (e.g. Latin ridere "laugh;" subridere "smile"), perhaps literally "small laugh" or "low laugh."
1560s, from smile (v.).
To smell very bad and very strongly: smells to high heaven after nuking the Lean Cuisine