from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- interj. Used to wish somebody a good and enjoyable time when they're about to do something.
- v. To enjoy oneself.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
I’ve always wanted to open a night-care center so the single mothers could go have fun while someone watches the kids.
You can have fun while Genda explains why duty to the faith requires you both to defy us, and let Betty be turned into a — what's that nice insulting term? — an oxygen junky.
For The One-Day Potty-Training Party to work, the party host and the child have to have fun and the host has to stick to the structure of the program.
It didn’t seem right to have fun under the circumstances, not that visiting Chopin’s birthplace would have been my idea of fun.
Imagine crystal embellishments, the tiniest of rhinestone beading, metallic straps that tie sweetly and dangle, bold satin bows, or cascading ruffles that give the foot a fashion gift-wrap for a special date to have fun unwrapping.
Sister Dee explained that the founder of the club, Sue Ellen Cooper, was a white woman who wanted to bring a bunch of women over the age of fifty together to have fun and prove that life begins after your maternal duties end.
You can have fun and get the deduction, too—that is, by keeping records for a combination business-pleasure trip that show business was your primary motive.