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- Linton giggled: the first appearance of mirth he had exhibited.Chapter 21 (54% in)
- 'The fool stared, with a grin hovering about his lips, and a scowl gathering over his eyes, as if uncertain whether he might not join in my mirth: whether it were not pleasant familiarity, or what it really was, contempt.Chapter 24 (45% in)
- The pettishness that might be caressed into fondness, had yielded to a listless apathy; there was less of the peevish temper of a child which frets and teases on purpose to be soothed, and more of the self-absorbed moroseness of a confirmed invalid, repelling consolation, and ready to regard the good-humoured mirth of others as an insult.Chapter 26 (37% in)
There are no more uses of "mirth" in Wuthering Heights.
Typical Usage (best examples)