- ebstein's anomaly,
- ebstein's sign,
Origin of ebullient
Examples from the Web for ebullient
As that huge crowd headed back to their buses and cars and trains, the mood was ebullient.“So Much Hope”: A Reporter Remembers the March on Washington|Hedrick Smith|August 27, 2013|DAILY BEAST
They were ebullient, he remembered, and at one point the new congressman took the reporter aside and sought his counsel.
Young men in keffiyehs, middle-aged folks with backpacks, and ebullient women marched around the Wall Street Bull.
Greenblatt will turn a young 68 in a few months, and the last thing on his ebullient, flitting mind is death.
An ebullient former accountant with a fondness for bowties, he was known as “Seanie Fitz” to his many social acquaintances.
The ebullient kettle kept lifting its lid in growing impatience.The Pretty Lady |Arnold E. Bennett
It is to be brisk, brief, brave and ebullient—to meet the modification all must reckon with—the screen-trained mind.The Hive|Will Levington Comfort
Youth should be spontaneous, instinctive, ebullient; reflection whispers to the growing man.The Teacher|George Herbert Palmer
We feel bound to ask what is most likely to be the next outlet for Mr. Churchill's ebullient activity.
Strangely enough the voice, though well-known, seemed to have a sobering effect on all these ebullient tempers."Unto Caesar"|Baroness Emmuska Orczy
Word Origin for ebullient
1590s, "boiling," from Latin ebullientem (nominative ebulliens), present participle of ebullire "to boil over," literally and figuratively, from ex- "out" (see ex-) + bullire "to bubble" (see boil (v.)). Figurative sense of "enthusiastic" is first recorded 1660s.