Recent Examples of luxuriate from the Web
Elsewhere in Paris, parks let commoners luxuriate like aristocrats: The city’s grandest park, Tuileries Garden, was once the private property of kings and queens.
But while Bolling luxuriates in the failures of figures like John Edwards and Aaron Burr, Trump’s own numerous scandals are not mentioned.
The density and sprawl of the source material is an ideal fit for television, which can luxuriate in long arcs and elaborate worlds populated by a tremendous cast of actors.
To luxuriate in it, book a room at Paso Robles Inn, where the hot spring gets funneled into the hot tubs in some of the guest rooms.
By contrast, anti-Trump voters are thrilled, luxuriating in nonstop schadenfreude.
The exception is a trip that includes at least some help with child care — time when parents are free to luxuriate in that rarest of parental indulgences: time alone.
The milestone announced in a blog post on Instagram’s site shows a five-year-old social network that continues to luxuriate in reliably steady growth.
These example sentences are selected automatically from various online news sources to reflect current usage of the word 'luxuriate'. Views expressed in the examples do not represent the opinion of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback.
Origin and Etymology of luxuriate
Latin luxuriatus, past participle of luxuriare, from luxuria
First Known Use: 1604See Words from the same year
LUXURIATE Defined for English Language Learners
Definition of luxuriate for English Language Learners
: to enjoy something that is appealingly rich or relaxing
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