The initial value of their investment, Vi, is only a few years of youth but the final value, Vf, is a life of luxury.
Prince Harry and Cressida reportedly stayed in a luxury chalet in the mountains above the city of Almaty.
In 2002, Safina published the first book in the U.S. dedicated to this luxury item, Truffles: Ultimate luxury, Everyday Pleasure.
For a while yoga and pilates classes were sought out at luxury gyms like Equinox.
You had the luxury of playing the late, great Nelson Mandela in Invictus.
A luxury which they enjoy more than anything else, is a large funeral.
Paul could not help contrasting all this luxury and taste with his bare garret.
The present was one of the rare occasions on which he permitted himself that luxury.
The meretriciousness of women and their love of luxury are denounced.
He is not worthy to be called a man who does not know the luxury of tobacco.
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.