Francis and his companion illuminato set out for Egypt with the intention of making straight for the Sultan.
When Francis and illuminato came before him they saluted him.
Chains were brought and snapped upon the wrists and ankles of Francis and illuminato.
Hilary sat down and lit a cigar, and illuminato crawled about his legs.
"Do suffer us to go, we do not fear death," pleaded Francis and illuminato, again and again.
It gave him a disappointment ever new, that illuminato should be so plain.
To her he was always about illuminato's age, a most beloved infant.
Only that morning his gold watch had broken, in illuminato's active hands.
As the Sultan sat in his pavilion Francis and illuminato were led in.
Peractoque cursu, ad Angliam redi artis tu plenus, Toriosque (ut vulgo vocantur) qui adhuc cœcutiant et hallucinantur, illuminato.
1590s, plural of Latin illuminatus "enlightened" (in figurative sense), past participle of illuminare (see illumination). Originally applied to a 16c. Spanish sect (the Alumbrados), then to other sects; since 1797 used as a translation of German Illuminaten, name of a secret society founded 1776 in Ingolstadt, Bavaria, and holding deistic and republican principles; hence used generally of free-thinkers and sarcastically of those professing intellectual enlightenment (1816). Related: Illuminatism; illuminatist.