Some of the horrors he lived through imbued his work with a radiantly pained wisdom.
Still standing with downcast eyes he could not know how radiantly she appeared before him.
She put her hands on David's shoulders, and looked at him radiantly.
Morning was coming as radiantly as if there were no sorrow in the world.
And then I saw that Harry was a new Harry altogether, and that he was radiantly happy.
The little two-year-old son of the dead man had a stick, and was chasing some ducks toward the brook; he was radiantly happy.
The moon, drooping in the western board, looked at her radiantly.
But it was not necessary for Agnes to repeat that she was radiantly happy.
"I've been looking for you everywhere, Miss Pat," she said radiantly.
But the inspiration, if it exist anywhere, flashes on the knight's shield quite as radiantly as on the monk's picture.
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.