- If Mr. Dan Thomas says of you, the soon-to-be introducer, before you introduce Mr. Dan Thomas,
I, Mr. Dan Thomas, esteem your felicity most highly.
Then you might say afterward, during your introduction of Mr. Dan Thomas, with some justification (and a similar amount of humor),
It is with esteemed felicity that I introduce Mr. Dan Thomas.
Otherwise, you're not likely to say that, because what is being respected (esteemed) is the speaker's happiness, not Mr. Dan Thomas.
- 'Esteem' has the somewhat archaic or at least rarely used meaning of
To account, consider, think, hold (a thing to be so and so).
All that was esteemed felicity here, is totally withdrawn.
All that was considered felicity here is totally withdrawn.
Of the last, note that, on the face of it, the sentence contains an odd sequence of tenses ("was...is"), but there are contexts where that sequence makes sense.