ecstatic

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ec·stat·ic

(ek-stat'ik),
Relating to or marked by ecstasy.
References in periodicals archive ?
fools gladly inside the hole in the cloud ecstatically beating the
The writing assembled here--a few short stories along with a heterogeneous assemblage of vignette, memoir, character sketches, and theater criticism--offers a fascinating portrait of the booming, self-confident city, seen with an eye both ecstatically humble and preternaturally sharp.
A survivor of the Norwegian atrocity Tonje Brenna claimed that she had heard Breivik shout ecstatically as bodies fell around her hiding place in the crack of a cliff.
set y Despite the departure of producer and co-founder Switch, his sometime partne Diplo was still behind the de er cks, with new foil Jillionaire, and was so overcome with emotion he kept jumping up on to the table next to his equipment and punching the air ecstatically.
To be fair, I think the clue is in the food she orders - a "Yes, yes, yes, oh my God I'm so excited and ecstatically happy" meal.
Downstairs, her other half ecstatically shows his laddish cohorts the walk-in fridge (stacked with booze).
At least, it did not end with an ecstatically cheerful, firework-cracking climax.
Time magazine has ecstatically recommended Umami Burgers, a Los Angeles- based newbie, and the more I hear about it, the more I am struck by the inventiveness of chefs.
His eyes wander ecstatically and he walks like someone dancing at a wedding: This madness is my madness, I know best, so let them set light to everything beyond my control.
This may seem a mundane proposal, and some of the scenarios are well known (and well worn) to anyone who has welcomed a dog (especially a puppy) into their home--books are chewed, floors are soiled, dead creatures are ecstatically rolled upon, dogs reeking of death are bathed, and bathed, and bathed, the peace of other animal companions is disrupted.
The Polish composer Karol Szymanowski (1882-1937) produced ecstatically ethereal works, often looking to the Orient for inspiration, as in his beloved Third Symphony, which is a setting of "Song of the Night," a poem by the thirteenth-century Persian mystic, Rumi.
Llanelwedd's crowds have responded ecstatically to the equine skills of 48 members of the Flint and Denbigh Pony Club.