Akbar and McCain raced out of the courtroom, recording a celebratory Vine in the elevator.
Everyone in Hollywood should go take his and her mistresses and concubines out for some celebratory Champagne and ketamine.
In spite of the landslide victory, the LDP was hardly in a celebratory mood.
And of course, there is a big, glossy—and celebratory—Rizzoli coffee-table book featuring the homes of some of her clients.
Often, the results are funny and irreverent—more evocative of a mood than celebratory of each piece from the collection.
But while supporters greeted the news with celebratory tears, opponents mocked the announcement with a resounding “duh.”
But when the numbers were released, the reaction in the Grimes camp—and in local and national media—was celebratory.
Gunshot blasts and explosions rang out regularly, some of which was celebratory fire but at times it was impossible to tell.
Journalist Nick Kristof had a celebratory meal option for the Romneys.
A decent wine list is available, and celebratory champagne is kept on ice for post-delivery celebrations.
mid-15c., originally of the Mass, from Latin celebratus "much-frequented; kept solemn; famous," past participle of celebrare "assemble to honor," also "to publish; sing praises of; practice often," originally "to frequent in great numbers," from celeber "frequented, populous, crowded;" with transferred senses of "well-attended; famous; often-repeated." Related: Celebrated; celebrating.