noun, plural e·piph·a·nies.
Origin of epiphany
Related formsep·i·phan·ic [ep-uh-fan-ik] /ˌɛp əˈfæn ɪk/, e·piph·a·nous, adjective
Examples from the Web for epiphany
Zaks experienced an epiphany of sorts a couple years ago, when he was looking through a book of Tony Walton illustrations.New York’s Greatest Show Or How They Did Not Screw Up ‘Guys and Dolls’|Ross Wetzsteon|April 6, 2014|DAILY BEAST
While watching The Ten Commandments on TV with their children for the umpteenth time, Burnett and Downey had an epiphany.
This was an epiphany, this was imprinted on you, you could do anything now.
The teenager went to rehab, and then went right back to using—until he had an epiphany.‘Glee’ Star Cory Monteith Found Dead: A Tortured Talent Gone Too Soon|Marlow Stern|July 14, 2013|DAILY BEAST
That was the epiphany I had Sunday night during a 10-hour stay at a roadside hotel.
That brilliant star was evidently the cause of bestowing on the day of its appearance the denomination of the Epiphany.A Philosophical Dictionary, Volume 4 (of 10)|Franois-Marie Arouet (AKA Voltaire)
She is so distinctly a part of the Epiphany festival that we may leave her to be considered later.
There is nothing of him now in Florence, save a few drawings in the Uffizi and an unfinished picture of the Epiphany.The Story of Florence|Edmund G. Gardner
In the former case, of course, the Epiphany is the thirteenth day.
The rest will to Dax when the prince starts, which will be before the feast of the Epiphany.The White Company|Arthur Conan Doyle