As she departed her glance just flitted over my face in disapproval.
At first glance I thought maybe the cruise people had pulled images of us off the Web—that would have been freaky enough.
At first and even second glance, this may seem an impossible collection of partners.
At first glance, it might be tempting to interpret this extravagant level of compensation as a victory for the once-humble intern.
It only takes one glance of Alton's Ebola Survival Handbook to recognize the real threat: him.
She showed grace and energy in every movement and intellect and force in every glance.
"He is a good son to me," said Mrs. Rushton, with a glance of affection.
She had no need to ask him any question; one glance at his face was enough.
She did not glance at him, but held her cigarette in silence and refused to light it.
And as often as not he took away with his bargain a glance which was equivalent to a kick.
mid-15c., of weapons, from glacen "to graze, strike a glancing blow" (c.1300), from Old French glacier "to slip, make slippery," from glace "ice" (see glacial). Sense of "look quickly" (first recorded 1580s) probably was influenced in form and meaning by Middle English glenten "look askance" (see glint). Related: Glanced; glancing.
c.1500, "sudden movement producing a flash," from glance (v.). Meaning "brief or hurried look" is from 1590s.