Origin of bonhomie
OTHER WORDS FROM bonhomiebon·ho·mous [bon-uh-muhs], /ˈbɒn ə məs/, adjective
Words nearby bonhomie
How to use bonhomie in a sentence
A national security conference in Canada brings out the bonhomie among U.S. senators.
It is true that Morsi is not a typical politician, with none of the glad-handing bonhomie that is characteristic of that species.Mohamed Morsi Will Have His Hands Full Uniting a Deeply Divided Egypt|Tarek Masoud|June 25, 2012|DAILY BEAST
At the Globes, the night is all bonhomie, backslapping and table-hopping.The Gaudy, Gauche and Sometimes Corrupt Greatness of the Golden Globes|Richard Rushfield|January 16, 2012|DAILY BEAST
It was a happening, a celebration of “La Julia,” as the Italians called her, who dished up advice along with bonhomie and cheer.
The power networking and the black-tie bonhomie didn't just pause; they yielded to something akin to solemn fervor.
Well, under the mask of bonhomie, which made me believe him to be a worthy man, was concealed the most commonplace nature.The Life & Letters of Peter Ilich Tchaikovsky|Modeste Tchaikovsky
Hanna is famous for his bonhomie, and is a fine story-teller.As A Chinaman Saw Us|Anonymous
The pleasant sight was Count Cavour, in plainest dress, with a head full of power, mingled with bonhomie.George Eliot's Life, Vol. II (of 3)|George Eliot
His address has all the captivating bonhomie which is the leading feature of his poetry, and, indeed, of his whole moral nature.
To this easy bonhomie was added a sense of humor, always quick to appreciate an amusing situation.The Life of John Marshall Volume 4 of 4|Albert J. Beveridge