Definition of feel-good in English:

feel-good

adjective

  • attributive Causing a feeling of happiness and well-being.

    ‘a feel-good movie’
    • ‘Seen on its own, or as the first part of the classic trilogy of movies, it is still a funny, suspenseful, feel-good movie.’
    • ‘It's a cheerful feel-good story about offering sick children hope and happiness.’
    • ‘Just because a movie is a feel-good flick doesn't mean it has universal appeal.’
    • ‘I love creating things of beauty, simple and useful and feel-good stuff.’
    • ‘It may be based on true events but its feel-good intentions often feel formulaic and it sometimes seems to lack the courage of its convictions.’
    • ‘They have seen the feel-good movies that captured the spirit of the good old days.’
    • ‘They are feel-good movies and cynical in pandering to ignorant audiences.’
    • ‘Essentially a feel-good movie, it provides a positive message about integration and cultural differences.’
    • ‘Prison is not a feel-good kind of place, and it probably shouldn't be.’
    • ‘So what better time than the feel-good season to mend a wounded friendship?’
    • ‘Seeing as I was with other members of my company, I was quite glad when the movie ended on quite a feel-good note.’
    • ‘But to be honest, I found it wickedly funny, except for the mushy feel-good end.’
    • ‘Catering to this segment, the television channel has decided to bring to screen a feel-good story of an underdog.’
    • ‘He presents us with a feel-good spiritualism without any specific obligations.’

Pronunciation

feel-good

/ˈfēlɡo͝od//ˈfilɡʊd/