Do you think she was in the glade back of Widow Clemmens' house?
I had arrived at my point of starting—I was once more within the glade!
“Ya-as, Cappin,” drawled out the lieutenant, with a coolness strongly in contrast with his excited manner on entering the glade.
I stopped on observing a man on the edge of the glade, and directly in front of me.
Was it the glade in which his father had received his death-blow?
Into this glade the hardy seamen turned with an air of triumph.
Three miles above Stoughton, we stopped for supper at the edge of a glade, near a quaint old bridge.
The moon was shining full on the open clearing of the glade where he had fallen.
At length I found myself near to the edge of a glade, and perceived, standing behind the shelter of a magnificent ilex, two men.
But one other living object might be noticed in the glade—the dog “Marengo.”
"clear, open space in a woods," c.1400, perhaps from Middle English glode (c.1300), from Old Norse glaðr "bright" (see glad). Original meaning would be "bright (because open) space in a wood" (cf. French clairière "glade," from clair "clear, bright;" German Lichtung "clearing, glade," from Licht "light"). American English sense of "marshy grassland" (e.g. Everglades) first recorded c.1796.