It relieved her from the burden of being in high focus—the relief had come as soon as she took her place at the gaslit table.
She wrapped the rug about her knees, and looked out luxuriously at the gaslit streets.
In this gaslit gut of a place, which was as narrow and circumscribed as a gallery in a mine, one was well-nigh suffocated.
Acting on impulse at last, she took council with John, securing him as her companion in the gaslit walk from a concert.
They transfigured the narrow, gaslit first-floor landing of his great-aunt's house into a secret and unearthly grove of bliss.
In the gaslit kitchen, surrounded by steaming linen, Victoria wrote a little feverish note in pencil.
The girls were drawn up on either side of the gaslit room—leaving the shuttered windows clear.
Something very energetic, certainly—to seize some drugs, perhaps, and rush excitedly with him through the gaslit streets.
We rattled through an endless labyrinth of gaslit streets until we emerged into Farringdon Street.
It brought up memories of his own experiences, of rows of gaslit faces, and of a friendly helpful voice that said, "Speak up?"
to manipulate someone into questioning their own sanity; to subtly drive someone crazy
slang; gaslighting, n
To deceive someone systematically: He set me up and has been gaslighting me
[1950s+; fr the 1944 movie Gaslight, in which a man attempts to drive his wife mad by causing her to mistrust her senses]