[ UK /d‍ʒˌuːbɪlˈe‍ɪʃən/ ]
[ US /ˌdʒubəˈɫeɪʃən/ ]
  1. a joyful occasion for special festivities to mark some happy event
  2. a feeling of extreme joy
  3. the utterance of sounds expressing great joy
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How To Use jubilation In A Sentence

  • The sky is an energetically brushed jubilation of blobby stars, comet showers and the Hale-Bopp comet itself.
  • This is a day of rejoicing and jubilation, a day of praise and honor, a day of giddy celebration.
  • There was jubilation from supporters who had backed the 32-year-old marketing consultant.
  • There were scenes of jubilation as the lads brought home the cup and the celebrations went on for several days.
  • As opposition MPs scrambled to fill the power vacuum, there was weary disbelief on the streets rather than jubilation. Times, Sunday Times
  • The final whistle was greeted with cheers of jubilation and sighs of relief.
  • He greeted it with as much relief as jubilation. Times, Sunday Times
  • But that moment of total and utter jubilation turned to worry as a stewards inquiry was announced. The Sun
  • The pleasures of the palate, especially, acquire unusual importance, and the discovery of some fragrant fruit or succulent vegetable, the addition to the daily stew of a bird or beast unusually flavorous, causes amongst these grown children as much jubilation as a giant cake amongst a horde of holiday urchins. Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine, Volume 62, Number 385. November, 1847.
  • The thousands watching broke into thunderous applause and a roar of jubilation!
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