“A great victory for the people of Massachusetts,” Warren exulted.
He had feared even while he exulted, and exulted when plunged deep in fears.
Emancipists sat on these juries, and exulted in the privilege.
Tupcombe exulted for the moment, though he could hardly have justified his exultation.
Gulwing was smart but he was not so smart as Marr—Marr exulted to himself.
He embraced me cordially; and I exulted in the thought, that I now had him actually in Caledonia.
And when Milt wasn't unromantically thinking of his cold back, he exulted.
Upborne by an unwavering trust, untouched by doubt or fear, he exulted in all he saw.
He exulted at the swiftness with which a distant group of trees shot at him, under him.
She would have withstood him, but she could not; and there was that within her that rejoiced, that exulted, because she could not.
1560s, "to leap up;" 1590s, "to rejoice, triumph," from Middle French exulter, from Latin exultare/exsultare "leap about, leap for joy," frequentative of exsilire "to leap up," from ex- "out" (see ex-) + salire "to leap" (see salient (adj.)). The notion is of leaping or dancing for joy. Related: Exulted; exulting.