Starting with post-'67 jubilance, they narrate an insider history of the occupation.
With what a spring of determination, with what a shout of jubilance, will the people rise to their emancipation!
Light beams pass and repass in jubilance over the grass blades.
"I see now the inspiration to song and jubilance that prevented you from sleeping," she said, nodding her head sagaciously.
Then there came a rush of glad life to his heart and he could have shouted in his jubilance.
Art Kuzak's reply had an undercurrent of jubilance, as if whatever he knew now was better than he had expected.
Birds were chanting matins as if all the jubilance of their short lives must be poured out at once.
It was not long, but it fairly sang with jubilance and the feel of it in his hand was warm.
The three met with jubilance, and drove straight to the Savoy, for there was not more than time to have tea and dress.
He waited until they came up, their horses pounding over the uneven sod urged by the jubilance of their riders.
1660s, from Latin jubilantem (nominative jubilans), present participle of jubilare "to call to someone," in Christian writers, "to shout for joy," related to jubilum "wild shout." First attested in Milton. Related: Jubilantly.