(形容詞) 不是那麼幸福的。亦寫成 under happy

"There's no provision for a federal Department of Happiness, no provision for happiness stamps for the under-happy," Gingrich said. "There’s no inherent right to sue if you're unhappy. And the Founding Fathers would have thought that a politician who walked into this room and announced, 'I am now going to take from the overly happy in this end … to redistribute to the under-happy on this side,' was [committing] an act of arrogance worthy of King George."
—"Gingrich, in Phila., says stay tuned for word on his presidential plans," The Philiadelphia Inquirer, April 29, 2011

Many Singaporeans are "under happy" at work, or so says a recently released survey. The people behind it coined the phrase "under happy" to describe an in-between state between being happy and unhappy. … Might being under happy be worse than being unhappy, since misery might spur a person to change where mere dissatisfaction does not?
—Lydia Lim, "Happiness is not consuming but learning to thrive," The Straits Times, December 2, 2014