Schwend had described Glavan in glowing terms to US intelligence in 1946, but, clearly, the two men had had a falling out.
One of them is smoking; the glowing end of his cigarette can be seen in the darkness.
Cook believes that over time, Petraeus began to believe the glowing press accounts of him as a great leader.
Eventually, they say, streets could be lit sustainably with glowing trees.
But the movie does not deny the man the genius of his glowing skills and the singularity of his astonishing feats.
Darrin gave the order to lower a cutter, instructing Ensign Phelps to go along and haul in that glowing object.
Now the whole Cathedral was glowing with a reddish yellow light.
Gavir hung back, but Sylvie inserted a tiny gold pitchfork into a small aperture in the glowing, rippling surface.
In a few moments this had changed to crimson; brow and cheeks were glowing with it.
“Something—to—sell to me,” she faltered, aware that his glowing eyes upon her made her tremble.
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+)