Procellous (adj) (rare)
Early 17th century; earliest use found in Thomas Goffe (?1591–1629), playwright and Church of England clergyman. From French † procelleux from classical Latin procellōsus stormy from procella + -ōsus.
“She landed on a procellous night and we never found where she came from.”
The feeling of joy one has experiencing another’s joy, such as in witnessing a toddler’s joy and feeling joy in response.
From French compérage, derived from French compère, from Old French comper, from Latin compater, compatrem (“godfather”).