Definition of Laughableness

1. Noun. The state or quality of being laughable; ludicrousness. ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Laughableness

1. [n -ES]

Laughableness Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Laughableness

laugh away
laugh down
laugh in one's sleeve
laugh like a drain
laugh like a hyena
laugh line
laugh loudly
laugh machine
laugh off
laugh one's head off
laugh out of court
laugh softly
laugh track
laugh up one's sleeve
laughable
laughableness (current term)
laughablenesses
laughably
laughathons
laughe
laughed
laughed out of court
laughen
laugher
laughers
laughest
laugheth
laughful
laughier

Literary usage of Laughableness

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The American Journal of Psychology by Granville Stanley Hall, Edward Bradford Titchener (1911)
"There is no inherent exclusion of such laughableness; the famous Schopenhauerian example of the comic,—the curve and its tangent ..."

2. The American Journal of Psychology by Edward Bradford ( Titchener, Granville Stanley Hall (1911)
"There is no inherent exclusion of such laughableness; the famous Schopenhauerian example of the comic,—the curve and its tangent,—indicate that in one ..."

3. European Theories of the Drama: An Anthology of Dramatic Theory and by Barrett Harper Clark (1918)
"The laughableness of this comedy, as well as of The Wonder, depends on a brilliant series of mistimed exits and entrances. Marplot is the whimsical hero of ..."

4. The Library of Literary Criticism of English and American Authors by Charles Wells Moulton (1901)
"The laughableness of this comedy, as well as of "The Wonder," depends on a brilliant series of mistimed exits and entrance?. Marplot is the whimsical hero ..."

5. The Living Age by Making of America Project, Eliakim Littell, Robert S. Littell (1913)
"But the bost of all is just the mixture of laughableness and likable- ness that makes the rentier turn so often to the excellent portrait that forms the ..."

6. Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine (1861)
"This piece has the merit of brevity as well as laughableness. As a famous doctor laid down that one should always rise from dinner with an appetite, ..."

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