[ UK /ɪbˈʊli‍əns/ ]
[ US /ˌɪˈbʊɫjəns/ ]
  1. overflowing with eager enjoyment or approval
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How To Use ebullience In A Sentence

  • Mena whisked the fugal finale into genuine ebullience, although the piece still seemed much ado about not very much. Times, Sunday Times
  • In the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries, mathe - matics was so fascinated with its newly developing raw operational skills, that, in its ebullience, it hid from itself the necessity of attending to some basic con - ceptual (ideative) subtleties, mostly involving infinity, the discovery and pursuit of which had been a hallmark of the mathematics of the Greeks. INFINITY
  • She burst into the room with her usual ebullience, and immediately started talking to everyone.
  • The same can go for adult band members whose ebullience of spirit, exhaustion, or carelessness result in loosened ties, crooked hats, lost instruments, or other egregious failures of decorum.
  • He opted for a strong theatrical style, exaggerating every tone and gesture and playing with great energy and ebullience.
  • But it's little wonder that the project - the biggest construction in England apart from the new terminal building at Heathrow - is coursing with so much energy, ebullience and excitement.
  • And the sight never failed to fill you with excitement that soon you would be caught up by the city's noise, energy, brashness, ebullience, smartness and wit.
  • The effect is carnivalesque, a colorful outburst of ebullience and pleasure in unorthodox craft.
  • The playing here instantly suggests ebullience, inspiration, and the threat of permanent tintinnabulation.
  • Tigger-like ebullience" is my fave new phrase, combining the vocabulary of a dandy with the inculturation of a nine-year-old. Whirled Con 2: Inna The Blue!!!!
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