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Triumph, vb. (usually tríumph; triúmph in Lucr. 1388. LLL IV, 3, 35. H4A V, 4, 14. V, 3, 15. R3 III, 4, 91. IV, 4, 59. Ant. IV, 8, 16) 1) to return home and enter publicly as a victorious general: “weepest to see me t.” Cor. II, 1, 194.
2) to be victorious: “he may t. in love,” Sonn. 151, 8. With in, to denote the conquered enemy: “t. in so false a foe,” Lucr. 77. With on and over, in the same sense: “I never had --ed upon a Scot,” H4A V, 3, 15 (Ff o'er). Antony's (valour) “hath --ed on itself,” Ant. IV, 15, 15. “--s over chance,” Tit. I, 178.
3) to exult: “air, quoth he, thy cheeks may blow; air, would I might t. so,” Pilgr. 236 and LLL IV, 3, 110. “how will he t., leap and laugh at it,” LLL IV, 3, 148. “let frantic Talbot t. for a while,” H6A III, 3, 5. “do you t., Roman?” Oth. IV, 1, 121. With at: “as 'twere --ing at mine enemies,” R3 III, 4, 91 (Ff as too --ing, how etc.). With in: “so ridest thou --ing in my woe,” LLL IV, 3, 35. “rebels' arms t. in massacres,” H4A V, 4, 14. “France, t. in thy glorious prophetess,” H6A I, 6, 8. “here's the heart that --s in their death,” H6C II, 4, 8. “t. in thy day of doom,” V, 6, 93. “t. not in my woes,” R3 IV, 4, 59. With over: “I, with mine enemies, will t. o'er my person,” H8 V, 1, 125. With upon or on: “t. thus upon my misery,” Shr. IV, 3, 34. “so t. thieves upon their conquered booty,” H6C I, 4, 63. “to t. . . . upon their woes whom fortune captivates,” H6C I, 4, 63 “and there ride on the pants --ing,” Ant. IV, 8, 16.
4) to shine forth (German: prangen): “the clear unmatched red and white which --ed in that sky of his delight,” Lucr. 12. “in great commanders grace and majesty you might behold, --ing in their faces,” Lucr. 12 “the blood of twenty thousand men did t. in my face,” R2 III, 2, 77.
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