[ UK /ɛkstˈætɪk/ ]
[ US /ɛkˈstætɪk/ ]
ADJECTIVE
  1. feeling great rapture or delight
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How To Use ecstatic In A Sentence

  • They didn't expect that until 2020, so that number makes them ecstatic.
  • Nothing wrong with that especially when the resulting outcome is something bordering on a religious experience of aural ecstatic proportions.
  • It will be an excuse for me to write ecstatic repetitive cells of music. Times, Sunday Times
  • However ecstatic expression is performed, its most enthusiastic performance spontaneously tunes and readies us to experience the divine and encounter the mysterium tremendum. The Bushman Way of Tracking God
  • For the camera at least, she looks ecstatic. Times, Sunday Times
  • Are the people who experience ecstatic religious states just having a really good trip?
  • There was a roomful of ecstatic people with a lot of hugging, crying and drinking. The Sun
  • It is the intense hunger for soul food, soulful music, spirited dance, and wild, ecstatic, celebrative praise, whether it be voiced by the ghosts of former African slaves on Congo Square or by the choirs of old-time Black Churches, or the bands backing Second Line dancers, or the street music in dialogue with window shoppers and feast-ready patrons. The Bushman Way of Tracking God
  • The Children of Danu were the powers of life, the powers worshipped in the ecstatic dances among the woods and upon the mountains, and they had the flamelike changeability of life, and were the makers of all changes. Later Articles and Reviews
  • Finally it came down to Jason and my sister, and I'm more than ecstatic to report that my sister creamed him, taking home the trophy and bragging rights, which she just happened to use on me for the rest of the week.
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