Almost under our feet, shot up the head of an enormous snake, with a lamping wallowing glare in its eyes.
He could not tell how the day went, as he had no light but the lamping of Lina's eyes.
Every place we go he wanders around for hours lamping the denizens of the burg.
Then the moon rose; a regular conventional Italian moon, chequering the path like sunshine, lamping the cypresses and campaniles.
c.1200, from Old French lampe "lamp, lights" (12c.), from Latin lampas "a light, torch, flambeau," from Greek lampas "torch, lamp, beacon, meteor, light," from lampein "to shine," from nasalized form of PIE root *lap- "to shine" (cf. Lithuanian lope "light," Old Irish lassar "flame"). Replaced Old English leohtfæt "light vessel." To smell of the lamp "be a product of laborious night study" is from 1570s.
A device that generates light, heat, or therapeutic radiation.
To see; look at: Lamp the lad in blue (1916+)