All I stipulate for is to maintain my position in society to throw a lustre on my Case.
Ah, it has, indeed a lustre since your eyes have shone on it placing it on her finger.
Her beauty would shed a lustre around her name and the fame of her rare gifts of nature spread far and wide.
It remained visible, but not with this lustre, for nearly two years.
During the third quarter of the eighteenth century a cloud dims the lustre of Champagne.
One thing still preserved its lustre, and that was their teeth.
The death of great men is not always proportioned to the lustre of their lives.
This was about the consistency of oil, and had the lustre he desired.
Scatter a little dust on your head—a very little—not enough to dim the lustre on your hair.
At this moment, they gleamed with a lustre almost demoniacal.
"gloss, radiance," 1520s, from Middle French lustre "gloss, radiance" (14c.), common Romanic (cf. Spanish and Portuguese lustre, Rumanian lustru, Italian lustro "splendor, brilliancy"), from Latin lustrare "spread light over, brighten, illumine," related to lucere "shine," lux "light" (see light (n.)).
"one who lusts," 1590s, agent noun from lust (v.).