Most people have a way of radiating their potential, not just what they are but what they could become.
For Anderson, this is a role that she was born to play: uncompromising and flinty, radiating a ferocity and tough conviction.
He could be unbearably glib, but his patrician persona and acid tongue, his radiating sense of superiority, made for good showbiz.
Still shackled, with his trousers in shreds and radiating off-kilter aggression, Phoenix immediately begins wilding out.
But whether good or bad, all are light as a soufflé, radiating asexual whiteness in every note.
They emerged finally to the broad, open platform with the radiating tram-car tracks.
"I'm Bob Herschell," he said smiling and radiating friendliness at the youngsters.
Shall power lurk in secret places, instead of radiating from its natural source?
Its light, radiating to some distance, does not avail him—he sees them not!
They walked with their heads high, erect and smiling, radiating such happiness that they seemed to walk in a halo.
1610s, "spread in all directions from a point," from Latin radiatus, past participle of radiare "to beam, shine, gleam; make beaming" (see radiation). Meaning "be radiant, give off rays (of light or heat)" is from 1704. Related: Radiated; radiates; radiating.
"having rays, furnished with rays, shining," 1660s, from Latin radiatus (see radiate (v.)).
radiate ra·di·ate (rā'dē-āt')
v. ra·di·at·ed, ra·di·at·ing, ra·di·ates
To spread out in all directions from a center.
To emit or be emitted as radiation.