And in her, the castles every story, was just another chamber of Lucifer's Laboratory.
The star fell from grace like a leather jogging pant-clad, tattooed Lucifer.
The author of I, Lucifer crafts a werewolf novel that is intelligent, fast-moving, creative, and thrilling.
In explaining him, some Yezidis likened him to Lucifer, whom the main Abrahamic traditions regard as the devil.
They also, had seen "Lucifer" on the coast, but could do nothing with him.
I went away for five months once, before Lucifer was more than a year old.
Lucifer has stood up at the council board to second the scheme of Beelzebub.
I should as soon have expected you to have given us Lucifer!
Lucifer asks the advice of his peers as to whom he should appoint his viceroy in Britain.
Arnold was of course with Michael heart and soul, and was only interested in our Lucifer.
Old English Lucifer "Satan," also "morning star," from Latin Lucifer "morning star," literally "light-bringing," from lux (genitive lucis) "light" (see light (n.)) + ferre "carry" (see infer).
Belief that it was the proper name of Satan began with its use in Bible to translate Greek Phosphoros, which translates Hebrew Helel ben Shahar in Isaiah xiv:12 -- "How art thou fallen from heaven, O Lucifer, son of the morning!" [KJV] Because of the mention of a fall from Heaven, the verse was interpreted by Christians as a reference to Satan, even though it is literally a reference to the King of Babylon (cf. Isaiah xiv:4).
Lucifer match "friction match" is from 1831. Adjectival forms include Luciferian, Luciferine, Luciferous. There was a noted Bishop Lucifer of Cagliari in Sardinia in the 4th century, regarded locally as a saint.
Another name for Satan.
A name, traditional in Christianity, for the leader of the devils, an angel who was cast from heaven into hell because he rebelled against God. Lucifer is usually identified with Satan. The name Lucifer, which means “bearer of light” or “morning star,” refers to his former splendor as the greatest of the angels.
brilliant star, a title given to the king of Babylon (Isa. 14:12) to denote his glory.