For people who like luxuries but may be strapped, having dedicated funds to support an expensive coffee habit can be very useful.
As ascetic as Aries is, you delight in luxuries now, indulging any urge to splurge.
On Pretty Ugly People, we made up for the luxuries of a big-budget production with creating a summer-camp atmosphere.
They are part of the new India, where the booming economy is fueling an increase of knowledge and demand for luxuries like art.
Dominique Strauss-Kahn will not enjoy any luxuries on “The Rock.”
When they cannot get luxuries they fill themselves with vulgar puddings till they nearly burst.
He who had made this singular cave his residence required no luxuries to sustain him.
All the luxuries and elegances that graced the board on former occasions were there, but a few only took their places.
They felt too much anxiety about the future to care for present luxuries.
He liked choice wine, and in the society of friends scrupled not to enjoy the luxuries of his time.
c.1300, "sexual intercourse;" mid-14c., "lasciviousness, sinful self-indulgence," from Old French luxurie "debauchery, dissoluteness, lust" (Modern French luxure), from Latin luxuria "excess, luxury, extravagance, profusion; delicacy" (cf. Spanish lujuria, Italian lussuria), from luxus "excess, extravagance, magnificence," probably a figurative use of luxus (adj.) "dislocated," which is related to luctari "wrestle, strain" (see reluctance).
Meaning "sensual pleasure" is late 14c. Lost its pejorative taint 17c. Meaning "habit of indulgence in what is choice or costly" is from 1630s; that of "sumptuous surroundings" is from 1704; that of "something enjoyable or comfortable beyond life's necessities" is from 1780. Used as an adjective from 1916.