But a drizzly ten minutes later, an exuberantly overweight man with a bright-red face suddenly roared his taxi around the corner.
Alter recounts the story of an exuberantly hopeful new president—winning the White House after overcoming enormous obstacles.
One early problem for the exuberantly hatted legislator: The House has forbidden headwear since 1837.
Whereupon they all became so exuberantly happy that Nathalie had rather a hard time pinning them down to their usual duties.
He was exuberantly conscious of the great roll of bank-notes bulging in his pocket.
He held a paper in his hand; his demeanour was deferential and exuberantly polite.
This group includes the robust, florid, exuberantly healthy people.
Cathbarr roared out a laugh, exuberantly as a boy, and carefully spread Brian's legs open on the table.
And I went exuberantly out—so exuberantly that I left my hat upon his table, and was obliged to hasten back for it.
He praised Buchanan, if not exuberantly, still sufficiently.
mid-15c., from Middle French exubérant and directly from Latin exuberantem (nominative exuberans) "overabundance," present participle of exuberare "be abundant, grow luxuriously," from ex- "thoroughly" + uberare "be fruitful," related to uber "udder," from PIE root *eue-dh-r- (see udder). Related: Exuberantly; exuberate; exuberating.
exuberant ex·u·ber·ant (ĭg-zōō'bər-ənt)
Proliferating or growing excessively.