noun, plural e·piph·a·nies.
QUIZ YOURSELF ON “THEIR,” “THERE,” AND “THEY’RE”
Origin of epiphany
OTHER WORDS FROM epiphanyep·i·phan·ic [ep-uh-fan-ik], /ˌɛp əˈfæn ɪk/, e·piph·a·nous, adjective
Example sentences from the Web for epiphany
At the end of a year shaped by forces beyond our control, that epiphany is a gift.The world’s problems overwhelmed me. This book empowered me.|Kelsey Piper|December 11, 2020|Vox
Often, however, the epiphanies born from discovery are ephemeral flashes that burn hot and bright but are quickly forgotten, if not overlooked entirely, by much of the population.During a year of tumult, space has been a rare bright spot. SpaceX and NASA hope to keep it that way.|Christian Davenport|November 11, 2020|Washington Post
It doesn’t arrive and do its work all at once, like an epiphany.Trumpism is a lifestyle disease, chronic in America|Philip Kennicott|November 6, 2020|Washington Post
Election officials might have a few epiphanies, too, especially when it comes to voting by mail.9 questions about 2020’s record-breaking early vote, answered|Rani Molla|October 30, 2020|Vox
You had your shellac bug epiphany listening to an Ella Fitzgerald recording.Why We Should Eat Crickets. And Other Bug Ideas - Facts So Romantic|Mary Ellen Hannibal|October 2, 2020|Nautilus
Did you have a single a-religious epiphanic moment, when you realized that, for you, there was no God?
Let me follow-up and ask what the next project was that you set your sights on after this epiphanic moment?