Eventually, this short, louche novel that began with warmth and zest and cheekiness, wanders around aimlessly in magenta caftans.
His louche take on style calls to mind the aftermath of a night spent clubbing or a pre-dawn, hung-over, walk of shame.
Both vaporiums I visited included areas to hang out it, like the louche opium dens of old.
Akkari and Laban had long been disaffected with life in Denmark, a country they saw as louche and irreligious.
From this louche improbable source pours music of sublime beauty without one false note.
M. de Montrond talks of returning to louche to put his poor body in a bath.
"dubious, disreputable," 1819, from French louche "squinting," from Old French lousche, lois (12c.) "cross-eyed, squint-eyed, lop-sided," from Latin lusca, fem. of luscus "one-eyed," of unknown origin.