This is the hard reality that the euphoria in London should not mask.
Don't assume the current euphoria, even with your high approval rating, will carry you through.
For another, the last time the cardinals gathered to elect a pope, it was amid the euphoria of tributes to the late John Paul II.
I spot Glow dancing in a circle, her eyes closed in an apparent state of euphoria.
“She was tireless and often seemed in a state of euphoria,” Pausini told police, according to the documents.
There is no metaphysical hair-splitting in An Enemy of the People, nor sentimental talk about euphoria and going happily to death.
It seems to be one form of the random activity that goes with euphoria.
Everyone roughly within a radius of fifty feet—I've checked the limit a thousand times—immediately feels a sort of euphoria.
The baby seems to smile, at first, just from good spirits (euphoria).
When he had awakened, it had been with the euphoria all gone and with his present hangover.
1727, a physician's term for "condition of feeling healthy and comfortable (especially when sick)," medical Latin, from Greek euphoria "power of enduring easily," from euphoros, literally "bearing well," from eu "well" (see eu-) + pherein "to carry" (see infer). Non-technical use, now the main one, dates to 1882 and is perhaps a reintroduction.
euphoria eu·pho·ri·a (yōō-fôr'ē-ə)
A feeling of great happiness or well-being, commonly exaggerated and not necessarily well founded.