Origin of exuberant
Examples from the Web for exuberant
As exuberant as I tend to be, I did feel “knight” would be too melodramatic.
An exuberant game of football takes place, then the sound of shells is heard, and both sides repair back to their enemy positions.How Monty The Penguin Won Christmas: Britain’s Epic, Emotional Commercials|Tim Teeman|November 16, 2014|DAILY BEAST
What separates the trolls from the exuberant or opinionated is anonymity.Outed Madeleine McCann Troll Kills Herself. But Millions Live On Online.|Barbie Latza Nadeau|October 6, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Exuberant and creative, he moved to New York City at 19 to become a poet and a musician.
The exuberant, indefatigable Democrat from Oregon and the dour, taciturn Republican from New Hampshire made an odd couple.The Senate’s New Taxman Won’t Be Controlled By His Own Party|Linda Killian|February 18, 2014|DAILY BEAST
"We ran," cries Cecil, with her exuberant spirits in her tone.Floyd Grandon's Honor|Amanda Minnie Douglas
In the exuberant fecundity of the Torrid Zone, the insects, those terrible destroyers of plant-life, carry off the superfluous.The Bird|Jules Michelet
Commodus, as usual, too exuberant in the manner of his applause.Lost Diaries|Maurice Baring
Even after repeated expeditions had discounted the exuberant optimism of this description, the Englishmen's faith did not wane.Our Foreigners|Samuel P. Orth
They were written for Brotherson's eye—or so the father says—but she never sent them; too exuberant perhaps.Initials Only|Anna Katharine Green
British Dictionary definitions for exuberant
Word Origin for exuberant
Word Origin and History for exuberant
mid-15c., from Middle French exubérant and directly from Latin exuberantem (nominative exuberans) "overabundance," present participle of exuberare "be abundant, grow luxuriously," from ex- "thoroughly" + uberare "be fruitful," related to uber "udder," from PIE root *eue-dh-r- (see udder). Related: Exuberantly; exuberate; exuberating.