Related formsrol·lick·ing·ly, adverbrol·lick·ing·ness, noun
Definition for rollicking (2 of 2)
verb (used without object)
Related formsrol·lick·er, noun
Examples from the Web for rollicking
“Adelie penguins are the most lovable, rollicking, comical kind,” the story read.Lovable ‘Madagascar’ Penguins Are Known to Rape and Torture in Real Life|Asawin Suebsaeng|November 26, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Game of Thrones may be rollicking fantasy, but beneath its bloody surface it is also about our dysfunctional political system.Daenerys Goes to Washington: The Modern Politics of ‘Game of Thrones’|Jedediah Purdy|April 8, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The press release touting the event promised a rollicking good time: “Tea Party Rocks Washington.”
The author of the rollicking spy novel Angelmaker, just out in paperback, tells us why reading novels is difficult for him.
“We had a rollicking time in the south of France for several months,” Cannon said, noting Sue visited the set several times.
He carried the marks of his calling in the devil-may-care poise of his body, in his clothing, in his rollicking Irish eyes.The Trail of Conflict|Emilie Baker Loring
Though he tried to make them rollicking and merry, he succeeded only in giving a number of doleful whines.The Tale of Bobby Bobolink|Arthur Scott Bailey
I am not one to sit upon the shore and write you poetry (of the kind that is described as rollicking) about it.Ship-Bored|Julian Street
Then all at once he laughed,--a rollicking, merry laugh,--and threw off his furious manner as one does an old coat.Master Skylark|John Bennett
There were already about twenty rollicking boys hitched on, when one little fellow dropped off behind.Moody's Stories|Dwight Lyman Moody