verb (used without object), ju·bi·lat·ed, ju·bi·lat·ing.
Origin of jubilate
Related formsju·bi·la·to·ry [joo-buh-luh-tawr-ee, -tohr-ee] /ˈdʒu bə ləˌtɔr i, -ˌtoʊr i/, adjective
Definition for jubilate (2 of 2)
Origin of Jubilate
Examples from the Web for jubilate
So you do not wonder, I fancy, that Charlie's letter should be such a jubilate.The Old Woman Who Lived in a Shoe|Amanda Minnie Douglas
In 1552 the Jubilate was inserted without any restriction as to how often it should take the place of the Benedictus.
But Dick threw his cap high up in the air, and shouted "Jubilate!"
The meadow lark, tilting upon the topmost tip of the highest pine, sings to the sky a jubilate in three pure syllables.Mariposilla|Mary Stewart Daggett
But, jubilate, I have got my garden all hoed the first time!