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How to describe myself laughing heartily (at anything funny/hilarious, not offensive one), need a while stopping it, with my body bending forward a little bit(or more)?

This is my trying: "I'm laughing like a shrimp."(The shape alike)

Am I saying this the right way? If you know a better one please let me know!

9

Is this a smoothly one?

That sentence is not used in English. We'd say, "Is this idiomatical?" Or, "Am I saying this the right way?"

bent over with laughter

doubled over in laughter

AmE native speakers use these. Doubled over or bent over need the word laughter or a context to describe what is happening in English. Otherwise one could be doubled over in pain or grief.

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    Sorry, I originally want to said "Does this sentence read smoothly?". And... Is this idiomatical? / Am I saying this the right way? – Rain Jan 22 '17 at 17:38
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    You can still say it. You can edit your question at anytime. It's comments that have a set time allowance. I am assuming that you are wanting to learn so, "I originally want to said", should read, "I originally wanted to say,". I hope I am not offending you by correcting you. I completely understood what you meant. – WRX Jan 22 '17 at 17:44
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    Never mind. You're helping me, I'm very grateful for you. – Rain Jan 22 '17 at 17:48
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There is a verb in English which may be exactly what you're looking for: neigh.

Example from the dictionary:

They neighed dutifully at jokes they did not understand.

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  • If the OP wants to describe the sounds of laughter then: cackle, chortle,crow,guffaw or sputtered or barked with laughter – WRX Jan 22 '17 at 17:31
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    It means "to make a sound like neighing", but it doesn't specifically refer to laughter, and I have never heard anyone use in connection with laughing. – stangdon Jan 22 '17 at 19:46
  • Hope you would not be upset by people's down votes. And here is a good news: I did try yours like "I'm always neighing when you acting." and get a positive reply "Haha, thanks!" today! – Rain Jan 23 '17 at 4:15

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