“I enjoy dating beardy blokes because you get to kiss and exfoliate at the same time,” she quips to The Daily Beast.
This is, after all, the only expression of popular sovereignty that Iranians enjoy.
While it is true that Hamas and Fatah enjoy popular support far beyond that of Wasatia and PNI, this may change.
And while Irish writers do enjoy a huge freedom with language, not all Irish writers make use of it.
And of course, for those of us who enjoy seeing a new business that looks like it might succeed.
There are times when the most thoughtful do not think—when they enjoy.
I enjoy every passing day too much to question it, and I let it go; and so must you.
Rosamund murmured of her gladness that he should be able to enjoy them.
She could enjoy but little of what had been her favourite solace at that time.
A luxury which they enjoy more than anything else, is a large funeral.
late 14c., "rejoice, be glad" (intransitive), from Old French enjoir "to give joy, rejoice, take delight in," from en- "make" (see en- (1)) + joir "enjoy," from Latin gaudere "rejoice" (see joy); Sense of "have the use or benefit of" first recorded early 15c. (replacing Old English brucan; see brook (v.)).
Meaning "take pleasure in" is mid-15c. In modern use it has a tendency to lose its connection with pleasure: newspaper photo captions say someone enjoys an ice cream cone, etc., when all she is doing is eating it, and Wright's "English Dialect Dictionary" (1900) reports widespread use in north and west England of the phrase to enjoy bad health for one who has ailments. Related: Enjoyed; enjoying; enjoys.
An exhortation to be happy, to enjoy oneself: Go. Read. Enjoy. It couldn't hurt/ The trooper grinned. ''Enjoy,'' he said, and walked on toward the cruiser
[1980s+; fr a Yiddish speech pattern, recorded but not approved by Leo Rosten]