verb (used without object)
- guevara, che,
- guevara, ernesto “che”,
- guggenheim museum,
Origin of guffaw
Examples from the Web for guffaw
The perfect amount of raunchy shock value to color a guffaw with a gasp.
Even those who support union with Russia guffaw when asked whether the referendum will be above board.
She had an incredible laugh—something between a giggle and a guffaw.
"They're a-goin' for a walk together;" and there was a guffaw.Tales of Mean Streets|Arthur Morrison
Now she was aware that they knew all about her; that they were waiting for some affectation over which they could guffaw.Main Street|Sinclair Lewis
He expected first a guffaw and then a blow, and he dreaded the ridicule more than the pain.The Young Mountaineers|Charles Egbert Craddock
“Old Taffs started a cigar-case,” said Dick, bursting into a guffaw.Menhardoc|George Manville Fenn
Sometimes it is by revealing a secret, or by a suggestive look, or a guffaw, or an "Ahem!"The Wedding Ring|T. De Witt Talmage
Word Origin for guffaw
1720, Scottish, probably imitative of the sound of coarse laughter. Cf. gawf (early 16c.) "loud, noisy laugh." The verb is from 1721. Related: Guffawed; guffawing.