[ vahy-bruhns ]


  1. a less common variant of vibrancy.

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Word History and Origins

Origin of vibrance1

First recorded in 1820–30; vibr(ant) ( def ) + -ance ( def )
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Example Sentences

Focusing on beautiful textile work reminiscent of the eclecticism and vibrancy of traditional Ghanaian Kente, never has Abloh’s own culture been more apparent.

I think the vibrancy of the city, the parade, the ball falling, the music that we hear in our city, these are all positive things.

Consequently, United failed to replicate the vibrancy often on display in 2018-19 with Wayne Rooney and Luciano Acosta.

It’s a place where there is a vibrancy, a creativity, and a development of capital markets.

From Fortune

Your book makes the case for the vibrancy of the American artisanal cheese scene, and you have this bit at the end where you go to Europe and everybody is still a little derisive of American cheese.

From Eater

Immigration has brought new vibrance to the economy, and Canada has done a reasonable job of targeting skilled immigrants.

Again the blinding light struck at me, the sickening shaking of the vibrance welled through me.

They were great rolling clouds that seemed to envelop the entire universe with their vibrance.

The Martian relaxed, turned to the Mercurian from whom the sound had come and replied with staccato vibrance.

"Thank you," he said, his voice almost inaudible, and yet with that peculiar vibrance in it.

"I don't strike down even a man like you outen sheer hate an' vengeance," he declared, with an electrical vibrance of pitch.