Zalwar Khan, apologizing for being late, is relaxed and the mood is light.
The mood last year was cautious, restrained, but still optimistic.
With mood Indigo, I had a girlfriend who got really sick in America and I had to pay for the hospital bills.
In a world post-Bridesmaids, OITNB, Girls, and The Mindy Project, the mood was high with lots to celebrate.
But her mood soured, she says, when another airman made an inappropriate sexual comment.
Do you wonder if I'm not in a mood for saying dainty things?
They agreed upon this, and in a mood of faith and resolution fell asleep.
In her present mood the speeches would but weary, the flattery fash her.
The occasion was too great for winks: mute grief was the mood of the hour.
It was while she was in this mood that Fillmores letter came, mentioning Bendibows death.
"emotional condition, frame of mind," Old English mod "heart, frame of mind, spirit; courage, arrogance, pride; power, violence," from Proto-Germanic *motha- (cf. Old Saxon mod "mind, courage," Old Frisian mod "intellect, mind, intention," Old Norse moðr "wrath, anger," Middle Dutch moet, Dutch moed, Old High German muot, German Mut "courage," Gothic moþs "courage, anger"), of unknown origin.
A much more vigorous word in Anglo-Saxon than currently, and used widely in compounds (e.g. modcræftig "intelligent," modful "proud"). To be in the mood "willing (to do something)" is from 1580s. First record of mood swings is from 1942.
"grammatical form indicating the function of a verb," 1560s, an alteration of mode (n.1), but the grammatical and musical (1590s) usages of it influenced the meaning of mood (n.1) in phrases such as light-hearted mood.
mood 1 (mōōd)
A state of mind or emotion.