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A feeling of great happiness and triumph.
exultation, triumph, joy, joyousness, rejoicing, elation, euphoria, ecstasy, rapture, transports of delight, glee, gleefulness, exuberanceView synonyms
- ‘There was jubilation from supporters who had backed the 32-year-old marketing consultant.’
- ‘Relief and jubilation sent a huge crowd spilling on to the pitch and the celebrations began.’
- ‘Half the fans went home with heavy hearts, the rest in jubilation.’
- ‘The news was greeted with widespread jubilation in Hull yesterday.’
- ‘Exam results day may bring jubilation or despair to thousands of Swindon youngsters next month.’
- ‘There was widespread jubilation this week when the public inquiry agreed the incinerator should not be built.’
- ‘This is a day of rejoicing and jubilation, a day of praise and honor, a day of giddy celebration.’
- ‘Elation, relief, and jubilation were all felt as the final whistle blew.’
- ‘The world saw the optimism and jubilation of a newly liberated country through her pictures.’
- ‘The patrolmen broke into joyous jubilation, some even crying tears of happiness.’
- ‘There was jubilation all around, with the corporate captains leading the cheer.’
- ‘The scenes of relief and jubilation were awe-inspiring and extra-time loomed.’
- ‘There were scenes of jubilation as the lads brought home the cup and the celebrations went on for several days.’
- ‘There was jubilation, relief and joy for the thousands of fans who had made their way to Casement Park.’
- ‘And on Monday night the scenes of jubilation were repeated in Waterford City.’
- ‘The thousands watching broke into thunderous applause and a roar of jubilation!’
- ‘Inside the courtroom, there was no jubilation, and it was a much different scene.’
- ‘The scenes of jubilation witnessed at the final whistle were mighty.’
- ‘As the final whistle blew, the crowd erupted in jubilation.’
- ‘There was jubilation at the museum last night that the icon of Britain's golden age of steam is coming to York and will continue to run on our railways.’
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