celebratory

(redirected from celebratorily)
Related to celebratorily: marvellously, swellingly

cel·e·brate

 (sĕl′ə-brāt′)
v. cel·e·brat·ed, cel·e·brat·ing, cel·e·brates
v.tr.
1. To observe (a day or event) with ceremonies of respect, festivity, or rejoicing. See Synonyms at observe.
2. To perform (a religious ceremony): celebrate Mass.
3. To extol or praise: a sonnet that celebrates love.
4. To make widely known; display: "a determination on the author's part to celebrate ... the offenses of another" (William H. Pritchard).
v.intr.
1. To observe an occasion with appropriate ceremony or festivity.
2. To perform a religious ceremony.
3. To engage in festivities: went out and celebrated after the victory.

[Middle English celebraten, from Latin celebrāre, celebrāt-, to frequent, celebrate, from celeber, celebr-, frequented, famous.]

cel′e·bra′tion n.
cel′e·bra′tor n.
cel′e·bra·to′ry (sĕl′ə-brə-tôr′ē, sə-lĕb′rə-) adj.

ce•leb•ra•to•ry

(səˈlɛb rəˌtɔr i, -ˌtoʊr i)
adj.
serving or intended to celebrate: a celebratory feast.
[1925–30]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.celebratory - used for celebrating
Translations

celebratory

[ˌselɪˈbreɪtərɪ] ADJ [event etc] → de celebración
let's have a celebratory dinnervamos a ofrecer una cena para celebrarlo

celebratory

[ˈsɛləbreɪtəri] adj [meal] → de fête
Let's have a celebratory drink! → Prenons un verre pour fêter ça!

celebratory

adj meal, drinkzur Feier des Tages

celebratory

[ˌsɛlɪˈbreɪtrɪ] adj (frm) → per celebrare
References in periodicals archive ?
For instance, one of the characteristics of other new historiographic works, according to Likhovski, is what he celebratorily sees as a more "complex" political judgment of certain historical phenomena.
Thus, in addition to being drunk, chaotic, or forgetful, the Rubaiydt is also, celebratorily, amateur.
It does not owe its inspiration solely to the celebratorily non-conflictual mode of lecture feminine, but also to the dislocating processes of performative identification that are given their fullest exposition in the writings of Judith Butler.