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English - German Dictionary

German Translation of 'laughter'



English

German

laughter
[UK: lɑːftər]
laughter and happiness
[UK: lɑːftər ænd hæpinəs]
laughter lines
[UK: lɑːftər lainiːsiːdɔil]
a broad laughter
[UK: ə brɔːd lɑːftər]
a lot of laughter
[UK: ə lɔt ɔf lɑːftər]
animal for slaughter
[UK: æniməl fər slɔːtər]
awful slaughter
[UK: ɔːfəl slɔːtər]
burst into laughter
[UK: bəːst intə lɑːftər]
burst into loud laughter
[UK: bəːst intə laud lɑːftər]
burst of laughter
[UK: bəːst ɔf lɑːftər]
causing laughter
[UK: kɔːziŋ lɑːftər]
choke with laughter
[UK: tʃouk wið lɑːftər]
conceal one's laughter
[UK: tʃouk wið lɑːftər]
controlled laughter
[UK: kɔntrould lɑːftər]
convulse with laughter
[UK: kənvʌls wið lɑːftər]
derisive laughter
[UK: diːraisiv lɑːftər]
die of laughter
[UK: daɪiː ɔf lɑːftər]
die with laughter
[UK: daɪiː wið lɑːftər]
died of laughter
[UK: daɪiː wið lɑːftər]
double over with laughter
[UK: dʌbl ouvər wið lɑːftər]
doubled up with laughter
[UK: dʌbld ʌp wið lɑːftər]
exploded with laughter
[UK: iksploudid wið lɑːftər]
fattening geese for slaughter
[UK: fætniŋ giːs fər slɔːtər]
fed for slaughter
[UK: fedərəl fər slɔːtər]
fit of laughter
[UK: fit ɔf lɑːftər]
hearty laughter
[UK: hɑːtiː lɑːftər]
held back his laughter
[UK: held bæk haiz lɑːftər]
howl with laughter
[UK: held bæk haiz lɑːftər]
hysterical fit of laughter
[UK: histerikl fit ɔf lɑːftər]
hysterical laughter
[UK: histerikl lɑːftər]
in laughter
[UK: in lɑːftər]
join in the laughter
[UK: dʒɔin in ðiː lɑːftər]
kosher slaughter
[UK: kouʃər slɔːtər]
lead to the slaughter
[UK: led tou ðiː slɔːtər]
loud and enthusiastic laughter
[UK: led tou ðiː slɔːtər]
loud laughter
[UK: laud lɑːftər]
loud uncontrolled laughter
[UK: laud ʌnkəntrould lɑːftər]
low laughter
[UK: lou lɑːftər]
manslaughter
[UK: mænslɔːtər]
mocking laughter
[UK: mænslɔːtər]
noise of laughter
[UK: nɔiz ɔf lɑːftər]
noisy laughter
[UK: nɔiziː lɑːftər]
of slaughter
[UK: ɔf slɔːtər]
paroxysm of laughter
[UK: pærəksizəm ɔf lɑːftər]
peals of laughter
[UK: piːlz ɔf lɑːftər]
repressed laughter
[UK: riprest lɑːftər]
restrained his laughter
[UK: ristreind haiz lɑːftər]
rippling laughter
[UK: ripliŋ lɑːftər]
roar with laughter
[UK: rɔːr wið lɑːftər]
roars of laughter
[UK: rɔːr wið lɑːftər]
rolling laughter
[UK: rouliŋkæpitəl lɑːftər]
rumble of laughter
[UK: rʌmbl ɔf lɑːftər]
sardonic laughter
[UK: sɑːdɔnik lɑːftər]
scornful laughter
[UK: skɔːnfəl lɑːftər]
shake with laughter
[UK: skɔːnfəl lɑːftər]
something which causes laughter
[UK: səmiːθiŋ witʃ kɔːziz lɑːftər]
sound of laughter
[UK: saund ɔf lɑːftər]
stifled his laughter
[UK: staifəld haiz lɑːftər]
stifled laughter
[UK: staifəld lɑːftər]
stopped his laughter
[UK: stɔpt haiz lɑːftər]
subdued laughter
[UK: səbdjuːd lɑːftər]
sudden burst of laughter
[UK: sʌdn bəːst ɔf lɑːftər]
sudden explosion of loud laughter
[UK: sʌdn bəːst ɔf lɑːftər]
to die of laughter
[UK: tou daɪiː ɔf lɑːftər]
to roar with laughter
[UK: tou rɔːr wið lɑːftər]
to slaughter
[UK: tou slɔːtər]
uncontrolled laughter
[UK: ʌnkəntrould lɑːftər]
unrestrained laughter
[UK: ʌnristreind lɑːftər]
uproarious laughter
[UK: ʌprɔːriəs lɑːftər]
was the cause of laughter
[UK: wɔzæbsənt ðiː kɔːz ɔf lɑːftər]
widespread slaughter
[UK: waidspred slɔːtər]
wild laughter
[UK: waild lɑːftər]
with laughter
[UK: wið lɑːftər]
with suppressed laughter
[UK: wið səprest lɑːftər]
bodies of slaughtered victims
[UK: bɔdiz ɔf slɔːtəd viktaimz]
fond of laughter and amusement
[UK: fɔndɔftʃildrən ɔf lɑːftər ænd əmjuːzmənt]
meat slaughterer
[UK: miːt slɔːtərər]
one who slaughters
[UK: wʌn hou slɔːtəz]
person who slaughters horses
[UK: pəːsn hou slɔːtəz hɔːsiʃou]
ritual slaughterer
[UK: ritʃeəl slɔːtərər]
slaughter cattle
[UK: slɔːtər kætldiːlər]
slaughter houses
[UK: slɔːtər hauziz]
slaughter illicitly
[UK: slɔːtər ilisitliː]
slaughtered
[UK: slɔːtəd]
slaughterer
[UK: slɔːtərər]
slaughterer of humans
[UK: slɔːtərər ɔf hjuːmənz]
slaughterhouse
[UK: slɔːtəhaus]

Example Sentences Including 'laughter'

After Laughter is the fifth studio album by American rock band Paramore.

Only with Laughter Can You Win is the second album by American singer-songwriter Rosie Thomas, released on September 23, 2003 by Sub Pop.

Giggle incontinence, giggle enuresis or enuresis risoria is the involuntary release of urine in response to giggling or laughter.

The larger-than-life barmaid had viewers at home crying with laughter as she tried to persuade Mick to let her auction off the enormous slab of meat.

Evil laughter or maniacal laughter is a stock manic laughter by a villain in fiction.

Death from laughter is a rare form of death, usually resulting from cardiac arrest or asphyxiation, caused by a fit of laughter.

Laughter is a physical reaction in humans and some other species of primate, consisting typically of rhythmical, often audible contractions of the diaphragm and other parts of the respiratory system.

The shopping giant has assured users they are working on a fix to stop the random and spontaneous laughter.

The Sharper Your Knife, the Less You Cry: Love, Laughter and Tears at the World's Most Famous Cooking School is a New York Times best-selling memoir with recipes by American writer Kathleen Flinn.

Low comedy, in association to comedy, is a dramatic or literary form of entertainment with no primary purpose but to create laughter by boasting, boisterous jokes, drunkenness, scolding, fighting, buffoonery and other riotous activity.

Present Laughter is a comic play written by Noël Coward.

Tickling is the act of touching a part of a body in a way that causes involuntary twitching movements or laughter.

The House of Commons collapsed into laughter after Tom Pursglove made the double entendre - but the Prime Minister played along.

The Portuguese captain received a warm welcome, in traditional Russian style, but he struggled to contain his laughter and hide his confusion around the whole welcoming ceremony.

It is famed for its lasagne, and its honey-coloured medieval walls echo with the laughter of local university students and the annual opera festival.

Nervous laughter is laughter evoked from an audience's expression of embarrassment, alarm, discomfort or confusion, rather than amusement.





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