A person celebrating a jubilee.

[From Medieval Latin iūbilārius, of a jubilee, from Late Latin iūbilaeus, jubilee; see jubilee.]


a person celebrating their jubilee


(ˌdʒu bəˈlɛər i ən)

a person celebrating a jubilee, as a nun observing 25 or 50 years of religious life.
References in periodicals archive ?
'Ang lechon for our homecoming, Eddie,' she reminded Eddie of his commitment to provide the lechon for Olive's jubilarian class at the St.
WORCESTER -The city's three Roman Catholic bishops, in an unusual coincidence, celebrated jubilarian anniversaries Tuesday morning at St.
Klein, and Craig Satterlee that were written to honor our jubilarian but that the covers of this issue could not contain.
Why the root yam drops the causative formant when building its desiderative, as no other root does, is a question I would leave to answer for the jubilarian, who has successfully explained so many difficult verb formations.
Jubilarian (Law '68) Class Perpetual President Vic Alimurung was ecstatic.
Jerenato Alfante, and hosted by the Silver Jubilarian Batch 1993 at the BGPOP Building Alumni Center Grand Ballroom inside the UST Campus.
Its Jubilarian Award was presented to Fremont Nantelle in appreciation of his 61 years of service as a Vincentian at St.
Aside from Sister Regina, who's a silver jubilarian (25 years in religious service), the other jubilarians were Sisters Mary Almee Olaguer and Mary Regina Pili (diamond, 60 years);
Deacon Philip Bedard, a permanent deacon from Taunton and nephew of the jubilarian, assisted.
A golden jubilarian in tha School Sisters of Notre Dame this year, Traxler continued, "The bishops are questioning, wondering.
Alejandro, both Diamond Jubilarians, and Rody Romero, a Ruby Jubilarian.