Origin of vibrant
Examples from the Web for vibrant
Nightlife (5%): Most exciting nightlife; most vibrant social scene (2.5% each, Niche).
Early this year, Brittany Maynard, a vibrant and active 29-year-old newlywed, began getting debilitating headaches.On Her Own Terms: Why Brittany Maynard Has Chosen to Die|Gene Robinson|October 12, 2014|DAILY BEAST
And cancer, deceiver, pretender, coward; it cannot even subsist without the vibrant people it depends on.
In a few years, and absent a vibrant candidate who speaks to their concerns, they may well decide not to vote Democratic, either.
But vibrant industry requires solid infrastructure, which is where the Chinese government enters the equation.
She was so weary and distraught with the strain of nerves taut and vibrant with emotion, that she was by no means herself.The Bandbox|Louis Joseph Vance
His voice now sounded full and vibrant with self-satisfied energy.The Song of Songs|Hermann Sudermann
"We know that for uncounted ages the world was green and beautiful, was vibrant with life and joy," he went on.Omega, the Man|Lowell Howard Morrow
When she next spoke her vibrant voice was as perfectly melodious as usual.Lucy Maud Montgomery Short Stories, 1902 to 1903|Lucy Maud Montgomery
It sounds sharp and clear in many a vibrant line, in many a sonorous sentence of the essays herein collected for the first time.The Shadow On The Dial, and Other Essays|Ambrose Bierce
British Dictionary definitions for vibrant
Word Origin for vibrant
Word Origin and History for vibrant
1550s, "agitated," from Latin vibrantem (nominative vibrans) "swaying," present participle of vibrare "move to and fro" (see vibrate). Meaning "vigorous, full of life" is first recorded 1860. Related: Vibrantly.