Origin of exultationMiddle English exultacion from Classical Latin exultatio, exsultatio from past participle of exsultare
Exultation is defined as rejoicing or giving praise.
An example of exultation is singing songs of worship to God.
The act or condition of rejoicing greatly.
(countable and uncountable, plural exultations)
- The act of exulting; lively joy at success or victory, or at any advantage gained; rapturous delight; triumph.
From Old French exultacion, from Latin exsultatio
- This note of exultation as in martyrdom was maintained with unflinching courage to the last.
- On the other hand, neither was there any exultation after their victory.
- In view of the connexion, the poem is interpreted as expressing Lamech's exultation at the advantage he expects to derive from Tubal-Cain's new inventions; the worker in bronze will forge for him new and formidable weapons, so that he will be able to take signal vengeance for the least injury.
- He notes with exultation the 9th of July 1595, as the date of the pseudodiscovery, the publication of which in Prodromus Dissertationum Cosmographicarum seu Mysterium Cosmographicum (Tubingen, 1596) procured him much fame, and a friendly correspondence with the two most eminent astronomers of the time, Tycho Brahe and Galileo.
- The above-named virtues are all recognized in the earlier Hebrew writings, the prophets and the law, but in certain points Proverbs goes beyond these, notably in its prohibition of exultation over a fallen enemy (xxiv.