good-fellowship [goo d-fel-oh-ship] ExamplesWord Origin noun

  1. a pleasant, convivial spirit; comradeship; geniality.

Origin of good-fellowship Middle English word dating back to 1350–1400 Examples from the Web for good-fellowship Historical Examples of good-fellowship

  • We shook hands, that ancient gesture of good-fellowship on Earth.

    Astounding Stories of Super-Science September 1930


  • He could easily match their Western cordiality and good-fellowship.

    Camping with President Roosevelt

    John Burroughs

  • But at the moment he was all heartiness and good-fellowship.

    The Moon and Sixpence

    W. Somerset Maugham

  • There is no good-fellowship in him, no sincerity, no whole-heartedness.

    William Shakespeare

    John Masefield

  • Caldwell began with an uneasy assumption of good-fellowship.

    The White Mice

    Richard Harding Davis

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