Good-by to Gore
(Good`-by", Good`-bye") n. or interj. [A contraction of God be with ye (God be wi ye, God
bw' ye, God bwye).] Farewell; a form of address used at parting. See the last Note under By, prep.
(Good`-den") interj. [Corrupt. of good e'en, for good evening.] A form of salutation. [Obs.]
(Good`-fel"low*ship) n. Agreeable companionship; companionableness.
(Good"geon) n. (Naut.) Same as Gudgeon, 5.
(Good`-hu"mored) a. Having a cheerful spirit and demeanor; good-tempered. See Good-
(Good`-hu"mored*ly), adv. With a cheerful spirit; in a cheerful or good-tempered manner.
(Good"ish) a. Rather good than the contrary; not actually bad; tolerable.
Goodish pictures in rich frames.Walpole.
(Good"less), a. Having no goods. [Obs.] Chaucer.
(Good"lich) a. Goodly. [Obs.] Chaucer.
(Good"li*ness) n. [From Goodly.] Beauty of form; grace; elegance; comeliness.
Her goodliness was full of harmony to his eyes.Sir P. Sidney.
(Good"-look`ing) a. Handsome.
(Good"ly), adv. Excellently. [Obs.] Spenser.
(Good"ly), a. [Compar. Goodlier ; superl. Goodliest.] [OE. godlich, AS. godlic. See Good,
1. Pleasant; agreeable; desirable.
We have many goodly days to see.Shak.
2. Of pleasing appearance or character; comely; graceful; as, a goodly person; goodly raiment, houses.
The goodliest man of men since born.Milton.
3. Large; considerable; portly; as, a goodly number.
Goodly and great he sails behind his link.Dryden.
(Good"ly*head Good"ly*hood) n. Goodness; grace; goodliness. [Obs.] Spenser.
(Good"man) n. [Good + man]
1. A familiar appellation of civility, equivalent to "My friend", "Good sir", "Mister;" sometimes used
With you, goodman boy, an you please.Shak.