verb (used without object), lux·u·ri·at·ed, lux·u·ri·at·ing.
Examples from the Web for luxuriating
They had got out their winter coats, and were luxuriating in the first cold weather.Pelle the Conqueror, Complete|Martin Anderson Nexo
He was luxuriating before this with a long-stemmed pipe between his lips.Joyce of the North Woods|Harriet T. Comstock
The Indians did not move for an hour, luxuriating by their fires, and occasionally taunting him with cries.The Eyes of the Woods|Joseph A. Altsheler
The latter was luxuriating in his morning bath on April seventh, 1803, in the Tuileries when the brothers were admitted.The Life of Napoleon Bonaparte|William Milligan Sloane
They were permitted to spend all that day and night at Bath, luxuriating and renewing their strength and spirits.The Scouts of Stonewall|Joseph A. Altsheler
British Dictionary definitions for luxuriating
Word Origin for luxuriate
Word Origin and History for luxuriating
1620s, "to indulge in luxury," from Latin luxuriatus, past participle of luxuriare "have to excess," figuratively "run riot, be dissolute, indulge to excess," from luxuria "excess, rankness, luxuriance" (see luxury). Related: Luxuriated; luxuriating.