There are 2 definitions of jubilate in English:

jubilate1

Line breaks: ju¦bi|late
Pronunciation: /ˈdʒuːbɪleɪt
 
/

verb

[no object] archaic
Show great happiness; rejoice: sing and jubilate aloud before God
More example sentences
  • Australian Robbie McEwen jubilates as he crosses the finish line.
  • The Australian Socceroos jubilate after defeating Uruguay in the FIFA World Cup qualifier at Telstra Stadium in Sydney, yesterday.
  • No wonder people of all ages and political orientations are jubilating.

Origin

mid 17th century: from Latin jubilat- 'called out', from the verb jubilare, used by Christian writers to mean 'shout for joy'.

Definition of jubilate in:

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Word of the day internecine
Pronunciation: ˌɪntəˈniːsʌɪn
adjective
destructive to both sides in a conflict

There are 2 definitions of jubilate in English:

Jubilate2

Line breaks: Ju¦bi|late
Pronunciation: /ˌdʒuːbɪˈlɑːteɪ
 
/

noun

1Psalm 100, beginning Jubilate deo ‘rejoice in God’, especially as used as a canticle in the Anglican service of matins.
1.1A musical setting of the Jubilate.
More example sentences
  • The opening Jubilate made for a rousing start, though there were some uncertainties of pitch in the orchestra which made for a certain jitteriness at times.
  • Purcell composed two such odes, and his Te Deum and Jubilate in D were written for the celebration of 1694.

Origin

Latin, 'shout for joy!', imperative of jubilare (see jubilate).

Definition of jubilate in:

Get more from Oxford Dictionaries

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Word of the day internecine
Pronunciation: ˌɪntəˈniːsʌɪn
adjective
destructive to both sides in a conflict