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A feeling of great happiness or well-being.

[New Latin, from Greek, from euphoros, healthy : eu-, eu- + pherein, to bear; see bher- in Indo-European roots.]

eu·phor′ic (-fôr′ĭk, -fŏr′-) adj.
eu·phor′i·cal·ly adv.


in a euphoric manner


[juːˈfɒrɪklɪ] adveuforicamente
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References in periodicals archive ?
But even when she wielded an axe about the stage or danced euphorically after Orest butchered their mother and her lover, Aegisth, her stage presence was more restrained than one might expect from a woman with feelings so strong they were about to kill her.
However, Perez employs an Afro-Cuban score as Elpidio travels, and he euphorically shouts "Cuba
LET'S not EUphorically get carried away with Examiner business writer Henryk Zientek's cash for new schools report.
Club and player have both euphorically held their own in this supposed cauldron of brawn, however.
While one of the hackers on stage euphorically calls out in English "No limits, no borders, no family problems
With no-one around, they ran with hands aloft, as if euphorically winning the Olympic marathon.
But that did not stop opposition supporters from euphorically singing and dancing in the streets.
Her poetry is euphorically cerebral; she celebrates the brain and its productive idleness, delights in weaving philosophy tightly into her imagery.
In the peak of atlantic hype of early 1990s fukuyama euphorically claimed end of history.
This track makes you feel euphorically happy despite its lyrical darkness.