jubilate


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Ju·bi·la·te

 (yo͞o′bə-lä′tā, -tē, jo͞o′-)
n.
1.
a. The 100th Psalm in the King James Bible and in most modern Catholic versions or the 99th in the Vulgate.
b. A musical setting of the Jubilate.
2. The third Sunday after Easter.
3. A song or an outburst of joy and triumph.

[Middle English, from Latin iūbilāte, second person pl. imperative of iūbilāre, to raise a shout of joy, the first word of the psalm.]

ju·bi·late

 (jo͞o′bə-lāt′)
intr.v. ju·bi·lat·ed, ju·bi·lat·ing, ju·bi·lates
To rejoice; exult.

[Latin iūbilāre, iūbilāt-, to raise a shout of joy.]

jubilate

(ˈdʒuːbɪˌleɪt)
vb (intr)
1. to have or express great joy; rejoice
2. to celebrate a jubilee
[C17: from Latin jūbilāre to raise a shout of joy; see jubilant]

Jubilate

(ˌdʒuːbɪˈlɑːtɪ)
n
1. (Ecclesiastical Terms) RC Church Church of England the 100th psalm used as a canticle in the liturgy
2. (Music, other) a musical setting of this psalm
[from the opening word (Jubilate make a joyful noise) of the Vulgate version]

ju•bi•late

(ˈdʒu bəˌleɪt)

v.i. -lat•ed, -lat•ing.
to rejoice; exult.
[1595–1605; < Latin]
ju•bi•la•to•ry (ˈdʒu bə ləˌtɔr i, -ˌtoʊr i) adj.

Ju•bi•la•te

(ˌdʒu bəˈleɪ ti; ˌyu bəˈlɑ teɪ)

n.
1. Also called Ju′bila′te Sun′day. the third Sunday after Easter: so called from the first word of the 65th Psalm in the Vulgate, used as the introit.
2. this psalm or a musical setting of it.
[1700–10; < Latin jūbilāte! shout for joy!]

jubilate

- From a Latin word meaning "shout for joy."
See also related terms for shout.

jubilate


Past participle: jubilated
Gerund: jubilating

Imperative
jubilate
jubilate
Present
I jubilate
you jubilate
he/she/it jubilates
we jubilate
you jubilate
they jubilate
Preterite
I jubilated
you jubilated
he/she/it jubilated
we jubilated
you jubilated
they jubilated
Present Continuous
I am jubilating
you are jubilating
he/she/it is jubilating
we are jubilating
you are jubilating
they are jubilating
Present Perfect
I have jubilated
you have jubilated
he/she/it has jubilated
we have jubilated
you have jubilated
they have jubilated
Past Continuous
I was jubilating
you were jubilating
he/she/it was jubilating
we were jubilating
you were jubilating
they were jubilating
Past Perfect
I had jubilated
you had jubilated
he/she/it had jubilated
we had jubilated
you had jubilated
they had jubilated
Future
I will jubilate
you will jubilate
he/she/it will jubilate
we will jubilate
you will jubilate
they will jubilate
Future Perfect
I will have jubilated
you will have jubilated
he/she/it will have jubilated
we will have jubilated
you will have jubilated
they will have jubilated
Future Continuous
I will be jubilating
you will be jubilating
he/she/it will be jubilating
we will be jubilating
you will be jubilating
they will be jubilating
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been jubilating
you have been jubilating
he/she/it has been jubilating
we have been jubilating
you have been jubilating
they have been jubilating
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been jubilating
you will have been jubilating
he/she/it will have been jubilating
we will have been jubilating
you will have been jubilating
they will have been jubilating
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been jubilating
you had been jubilating
he/she/it had been jubilating
we had been jubilating
you had been jubilating
they had been jubilating
Conditional
I would jubilate
you would jubilate
he/she/it would jubilate
we would jubilate
you would jubilate
they would jubilate
Past Conditional
I would have jubilated
you would have jubilated
he/she/it would have jubilated
we would have jubilated
you would have jubilated
they would have jubilated
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.jubilate - celebrate a jubilee
fete, celebrate - have a celebration; "They were feting the patriarch of the family"; "After the exam, the students were celebrating"
2.jubilate - to express great joyjubilate - to express great joy; "Who cannot exult in Spring?"
glory - rejoice proudly
chirk up, cheer up, cheer - become cheerful

jubilate

verb
To feel or express an uplifting joy over a success or victory:
References in periodicals archive ?
Although The Chronicle is a bit skeptical about this potential cure, thereby urging the public not to jubilate yet, and also those infected by the virus to continue with the antiretroviral drugs, it wants to call on the government to invest in this research.
Commenting on the by-elections and reason for the violence, he says while the National Elections Commission was in the process tallying votes from polling places, two major contenders encouraged their respective supporters in the streets to jubilate victory, which created room for contrivance and confrontation.
If otherwise, they would not come out to jubilate on the Supreme court judgment.'
The MCC Chorus, directed by Steven Szalaj, will perform "Jubilate Deo" by Frederic Debons, "Viva, Viva" by Antonio Salieri, "When I heard the learn'd astronomer" by Michael Winikoff and poem by Walt Whitman.
Following last year's successful Scottish premiere of US composer Dan Forrest's Requiem for the Living, Kirkcudbright Choral Society is delighted to announce the UK premiere of his Jubilate Deo.
Betty taught elementary and secondary general, vocal, and instrumental music in Kingston and Windsor, Ontario and was the music resources person for the North of Superior Catholic School Board for 10 years, With a Ph.D, from the University of Minnesota, for 19 years she was a Professor of Music Education at the University of Victoria, She was an active member of the CMEA working with membership and book sales and received an Honorary Life Member Award and a Jubilate Award of Merit from the association.
Two very different works form the core of the volume (though there are several others in the appendices): the Service in B-flat Major, a comprehensive set for all three services, which Purcell seems to have completed by about 1680, when he was about twenty-one years old; and the Te Deum and Jubilate in D Major, a work from 1694 (the year before Purcell's death), which in some ways surpasses the definition of service music given thus far-it was written for St.
Impressed with Rauzzini's talents, Mozart composed a religious motet for him-"Exsultate Jubilate," with its famous concluding coloratura "Alleluia"--was the result.
Jubilate Deo (after Psalm 66 from Sacri concentus, Augsburg, 1612) is a lively work with occasional meter changes for variety, falling comfortably in the Venetian vein.
The concert also features performances of Mozart's Exsultate, jubilate, Haydn's Mass In Time Of War, and two Faure miniatures.
We jubilate with you and your loved ones for successfully going through the traditional rite of passage called the bar exams.
Exsultate, Jubilate with Royal Northern Sinfonia and Elizabeth Watts, Sage Gateshead The opening evening of BBC Radio 3's Free Thinking Festival at Sage Gateshead brought this concert of songs from Strauss and Mozart and string orchestral works from Stravinsky and Shostakovich, all broadcast live.