How delicately flushed she was and how her gray eyes were lustered with joy of the evening, or perhaps with fortunate tidings.
They went through the orchard where the pears and pippins were lustered by the sheen and glister of the moon.
"gloss, radiance," 1520s, from Middle French lustre "gloss, radiance" (14c.), common Romanic (cf. Spanish and Portuguese lustre, Rumanian lustru, Italian lustro "splendor, brilliancy"), from Latin lustrare "spread light over, brighten, illumine," related to lucere "shine," lux "light" (see light (n.)).
"one who lusts," 1590s, agent noun from lust (v.).