Images of golden flowers, just slightly past their perfect prime, glowed from the flowing hemlines of black dresses.
Amid worried NYPD, paramedics, nurses, and doctors, he glowed.
The event stayed light and refreshing as the golden Airstream glowed throughout the evening.
Around them, Kansas City glowed in the midsummer dusk; ahead of them glimmered the future.
Her opinion was given with so much thought, and yet so much decision, that Maude glowed with pride and with pleasure.
Viviette had told Austin the thing that glowed sacred at the bottom of his soul.
It glowed redly, glowed crimson, glowed the deepest possible color that could be seen, and winked out.
"No, I can trust my boys, I hope," and she glowed with real pride in them when she said it.
Under the wintry sermon he built a dream and it glowed like jewels.
Hers were ice cold—but inside they tingled and glowed, like a worm of fire in a chrysalis of ice.
Old English glowan "to glow, shine as if red-hot," from Proto-Germanic base *glo- (cf. Old Saxon gloian, Old Frisian gled "glow, blaze," Old Norse gloa, Old High German gluoen, German glühen "to glow"), from PIE *ghel- (see glass). Figuratively from late 14c. Related: Glowed; glowing.
mid-15c., from glow (v).
Mild intoxication; Tiddliness: After a couple of bourbons she had a nice glow (1940s+)