Due to the glare of the sun I was unable to tell if the persons were male or female.
The penthouse view is magnificent, as a softening New Mexican glare cups the peaks of the mountains bordering the city.
Opposite the blind and to my right was Gilmore, sitting on a wood platform, like on a stage, under a glare of lights.
When Santorum takes the stage Wednesday night, the glare of the spotlight will be unusually harsh.
I turn 25 next week and I am still adjusting to the glare of the spotlight and making mistakes.
He stood, a thick-set resolute figure, in the glare of the lanterns, while Sharkey bowed and smirked before him.
Then he ventured into the heat and glare of Broadway where humanity stewed and wilted.
A "top hat" goes spinning out into the roadway, and a fan flies through the midst of the glare.
The first look that they gave at the upper world was a glare of wrath and defiance.
He was very pale, and his eyes gleamed with a glare that his best friends had never seen in them before.
late 13c., "shine brightly," from or related to Middle Dutch, Middle Low German glaren "to gleam," related by rhoticization to glas (see glass). Sense of "stare fiercely" is from late 14c. The noun is c.1400 in sense "bright light;" 1660s in sense of "fierce look." Old English glær (n.) meant "amber." Related: Glared; glaring.