- euphorbia pilulifera,
- euphotic zone
Origin of euphoria
Examples from the Web for euphoria
“She was tireless and often seemed in a state of euphoria,” Pausini told police, according to the documents.Nurse Nasty Suspected of Killing 38 People in Italy|Barbie Latza Nadeau|October 15, 2014|DAILY BEAST
But her euphoria evaporates when she realizes he is simply trying to pretend she is a man.Allison Janney’s Incredible ‘Double O’ and That ‘Masters of Sex’ Love Scene|Jason Lynch|July 14, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Flooding your brain with dopamine and serotonin, it not only heightens feelings of euphoria, but empathy and love as well.
She says she wanted to create a place where people could receive the "euphoria" that comes from beautification and pampering.
“Many trans women describe a feeling of comfort, of euphoria, and a feeling of being more confident with themselves,” he said.Hormone Therapy Is More Than Just a Physical Process|Brandy Zadrozny|August 22, 2013|DAILY BEAST
When he had awakened, it had been with the euphoria all gone and with his present hangover.The Stars, My Brothers|Edmond Hamilton
It was against the law for dozy-pills to produce a sensation of euphoria, of well-being.Operation: Outer Space|William Fitzgerald Jenkins
It seems to be one form of the random activity that goes with euphoria.Psychology|Robert S. Woodworth
There is no metaphysical hair-splitting in An Enemy of the People, nor sentimental talk about euphoria and going happily to death.Ivory Apes and Peacocks|James Huneker
By some of the earlier botanical works the litchi is placed either in the genus Dimocarpus or Euphoria.The Nut Culturist|Andrew S. Fuller
Word Origin for euphoria
1727, a physician's term for "condition of feeling healthy and comfortable (especially when sick)," medical Latin, from Greek euphoria "power of enduring easily," from euphoros, literally "bearing well," from eu "well" (see eu-) + pherein "to carry" (see infer). Non-technical use, now the main one, dates to 1882 and is perhaps a reintroduction.