John Paul was youthful in his sixties with a radiant charisma.
Having these stories gathered into one eminently readable anthology makes radiant Truths an important book.
She was radiant, she was beautiful, so that was something I was really surprised about.
The Duchess looked as radiant as ever in a jewel-green belted dress by Diane von Furstenberg.
He taught her how to die by slow example, and she was radiant with the privilege.
Portia is a splendid creature, radiant with confidence, hope, and joy.
He looked upward with a radiant expression, and feebly pressed her hand.
In the radiant morning he walked away from her and home; into the mine, his tomb.
Gilder sprang to his feet, his face suddenly grown younger, radiant.
It was radiant, shimmering, rainbow-coloured ice on every side.
mid-15c., from Middle French radiant and directly from Latin radiantem (nominative radians) "beaming, shining," present participle of radiare "to beam, shine" (see radiation). Of beauty, etc., first attested c.1500. Related: Radiantly.
"point or object from which light radiates," 1727; see radiant (adj.). In astronomy, of meteor showers, from 1864.
radiant ra·di·ant (rā'dē-ənt)
Emitting heat or light.
Consisting of or emitted as radiation.
Noun The apparent celestial origin of a meteor shower. For example, a point in the constellation Gemini is the radiant of the Geminid meteor shower.