Cesano, whose presence we have remarked, had chosen the darkest corner of the cellar to glower in.
"Nothing which need make you glower at me like that," defiantly.
The judge leaned forward to glower at the older of the two prisoners.
To glower at her as usual in the Strand if she passed him with young Ellerton.
The Prince was there, too, and it was lots of fun to see him glower at the other men.
What the deuce, then, was the fellow up to, that he should glower and dodge like a sleuth in a play?
The blue eyes met his, not with a glare or a glower, but with a look of interest and inquiry.
The heater is cut out by an electromagnet when the glower goes into operation.
Remembering their first encounter, the grocer tried to outstare him; but Gourlay hardened his glower, and the grocer blinked.
Each of them was so dear to her, that it was a pity that they should glower at each other like enemies.
mid-14c., "to shine;" c.1500, "to stare with wide eyes," perhaps from a Scandinavian source (cf. Norwegian dialectal glora "to glow"), from Proto-Germanic base *glo- (see glow (v.)), root of Old English glowan "to glow," which influenced the spelling. Or perhaps related to Middle Dutch gluren "to leer." Meaning "to look angrily, scowl" is first recorded 1775. Related: Glowered; glowering. As a noun, 1715, from the verb.