VS.

Rejoice vs. Triumph

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Rejoiceverb

(intransitive) To be very happy, be delighted, exult; to feel joy.

Triumphnoun

A conclusive success following an effort, conflict, or confrontation of obstacles; victory; conquest.

‘the triumph of knowledge’;

Rejoiceverb

To have (someone) as a lover or spouse; to enjoy sexually.

Triumphnoun

A magnificent and imposing ceremonial performed in honor of a victor.

Rejoiceverb

(transitive) To make happy, exhilarate.

Triumphnoun

(obsolete) Any triumphal procession; a pompous exhibition; a stately show or pageant.

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Rejoiceverb

(obsolete) To enjoy.

Triumphnoun

A state of joy or exultation at success.

Rejoiceverb

To feel joy; to experience gladness in a high degree; to have pleasurable satisfaction; to be delighted.

‘I will be glad and rejoice in thy mercy.’;

Triumphnoun

(obsolete) A trump card.

Rejoiceverb

To enjoy.

Triumphnoun

A card game, also called trump.

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Rejoiceverb

To give joi to; to make joyful; to gladden.

‘I me rejoysed of my liberty.’; ‘While she, great saint, rejoices heaven.’; ‘Were he [Cain] alive, it would rejoice his soul to see what mischief it had made.’;

Triumphnoun

a ceremony held to publicly celebrate and sanctify the military achievement of an army commander.

Rejoicenoun

The act of rejoicing.

Triumphnoun

A work of art, cuisine, etc. of very high quality.

‘Scorsese's latest film is a triumph.’; ‘This wedding cake is a triumph.’;

Rejoiceverb

feel happiness or joy

Triumphverb

To celebrate victory with pomp; to rejoice over success; to exult in an advantage gained; to exhibit exultation.

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Rejoiceverb

to express great joy;

‘Who cannot exult in Spring?’;

Triumphverb

To prevail over rivals, challenges, or difficulties.

Rejoiceverb

be ecstatic with joy

Triumphverb

To succeed, win, or attain ascendancy.

Triumphverb

To be prosperous; to flourish.

Triumphverb

To play a trump in a card game.

Triumphnoun

A magnificent and imposing ceremonial performed in honor of a general who had gained a decisive victory over a foreign enemy.

Triumphnoun

Hence, any triumphal procession; a pompous exhibition; a stately show or pageant.

‘Our daughter,In honor of whose birth these triumphs are,Sits here, like beauty's child.’;

Triumphnoun

A state of joy or exultation for success.

‘Great triumph and rejoicing was in heaven.’; ‘Hercules from SpainArrived in triumph, from Geryon slain.’;

Triumphnoun

Success causing exultation; victory; conquest; as, the triumph of knowledge.

Triumphnoun

A trump card; also, an old game at cards.

Triumphverb

To celebrate victory with pomp; to rejoice over success; to exult in an advantage gained; to exhibit exultation.

‘How long shall the wicked triumph?’; ‘Sorrow on thee and all the pack of youThat triumph thus upon my misery!’;

Triumphverb

To obtain victory; to be successful; to prevail.

‘Triumphing over death, and chance, and thee, O Time.’; ‘On this occasion, however, genius triumphed.’;

Triumphverb

To be prosperous; to flourish.

‘Where commerce triumphed on the favoring gales.’;

Triumphverb

To play a trump card.

Triumphverb

To obtain a victory over; to prevail over; to conquer. Also, to cause to triumph.

‘Two and thirty legions that aweAll nations of the triumphed word.’;

Triumphnoun

a successful ending of a struggle or contest;

‘the general always gets credit for his army's victory’; ‘the agreement was a triumph for common sense’;

Triumphnoun

the exultation of victory

Triumphverb

prove superior;

‘The champion prevailed, though it was a hard fight’;

Triumphverb

be ecstatic with joy

Triumphverb

dwell on with satisfaction

Triumphverb

to express great joy;

‘Who cannot exult in Spring?’;

Triumphnoun

a great victory or achievement

‘a garden built to celebrate Napoleon's many triumphs’;

Triumphnoun

the state of being victorious or successful

‘the king returned home in triumph’;

Triumphnoun

joy or satisfaction resulting from a success or victory

‘‘Here it is!’ Helen's voice rose in triumph’;

Triumphnoun

a highly successful example of something

‘the marriage had been a triumph of togetherness’;

Triumphnoun

the processional entry of a victorious general into ancient Rome.

Triumphverb

achieve a victory; be successful

‘they had no chance of triumphing over the Nationalists’;

Triumphverb

rejoice or exult at a victory or success

‘she stopped triumphing over Mrs Ward's failure’;

Triumphverb

(of a Roman general) ride into ancient Rome after a victory.

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