A brilliant city rich with culture, customs and the best accent on earth.
But consulting this book is a brilliant way for anyone to adopt expert cooking techniques easily.
He was as brilliant a teacher as he was a storyteller, and my black-and-white writing began to bloom with color.
Platini, meanwhile, is in the unfortunate class of brilliant players who never won a World Cup.
It never got out because the Queen Mother was alive and she was a brilliant operator.
The face of the brilliant Diana was entirely devoted to him she amused.
The Eton Society of Gladstone's day was a brilliant group of boys.
None of these was a brilliant invention, though each was a useful one.
On the 12th July, General Sumter commenced his brilliant career.
She came out startlingly white and brilliant from the black.
1680s, from French brilliant "sparkling, shining" present participle of briller "to shine" (16c.), from Italian brillare "sparkle, whirl," perhaps from Vulgar Latin *berillare "to shine like a beryl," from berillus "beryl, precious stone," from Latin beryllus (see beryl). In reference to diamonds (1680s) it means a flat-topped cut invented 17c. by Venetian cutter Vincenzo Peruzzi.
Excellent: Go outside for lunch? Brilliant!