[ yoo-fawr-ee-uh ]
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Part of Speechnoun
Origin + Etymology
late 17th centurymodern Latin, from Greek, from euphoros "borne well, healthy," from eu "well' + pherein ‘to bear"
  • elation exhilaration glee joy
  • depression sorrow unhappiness
a state of intense happiness and self-confidence
A) She felt an intense wave of euphoria as she heard the audience clap at the end of her performance. B) He chased the feeling of euphoria that came from traveling to new places.
Usage Over Time
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