I jammed my thumb into my mouth and almost choked on it while the screen lit up with sunny skies on a gleaming lake.
His long Luo legs were in no way inferior, one should add, to Elisabeth Hasselbeck's gleaming white gams.
She found out on her first day on the job in 1941, when confronted with two bodies laid out on gleaming white porcelain tables.
But then, like a scene in a horror movie, she will wake as though someone were coming at her with a gleaming knife.
But rot lurked beneath the gleaming efficiency of British trade and industry.
Two eyes near the door were gleaming with the light of fiendish triumph.
He was grinning now and the eye of the tempter was gleaming.
Light was not gleaming over the tops of the forest next morning before I was on the beach ready to embark for Gallinas.
Beneath the gloomy pines which fringed the stream, countless camp fires were gleaming.
Then the pent-up cry bursts forth in frantic volume, for the gleaming horns have done their work, and buen toro!
Old English glæm "brilliant light; brightness, splendor, radiance," from Proto-Germanic *glaimiz (cf. Old Saxon glimo "brightness;" Middle High German glim "spark," gleime "glowworm;" German glimmen "to glimmer, glow;" Old Norse glija "to shine, glitter"), from root *glim-, from PIE *ghel- "to shine, glitter, glow" (see glass).
early 13c., from gleam (n). Related: Gleamed; gleaming.