Having these stories gathered into one eminently readable anthology makes radiant Truths an important book.
John Paul was youthful in his sixties with a radiant charisma.
He taught her how to die by slow example, and she was radiant with the privilege.
Many carried posters showing Tymoshenko at her most radiant.
And radiant Dragon, smartly and unsurprisingly, invokes Camus.
Portia is a splendid creature, radiant with confidence, hope, and joy.
"I know all about it, your honor," replied the witness, with a radiant smile.
In the radiant morning he walked away from her and home; into the mine, his tomb.
Truth to Beardsley was pleasant and his face was radiant when he left us.
It was radiant, shimmering, rainbow-coloured ice on every side.
mid-15c., from Middle French radiant and directly from Latin radiantem (nominative radians) "beaming, shining," present participle of radiare "to beam, shine" (see radiation). Of beauty, etc., first attested c.1500. Related: Radiantly.
"point or object from which light radiates," 1727; see radiant (adj.). In astronomy, of meteor showers, from 1864.
radiant ra·di·ant (rā'dē-ənt)
Emitting heat or light.
Consisting of or emitted as radiation.
Noun The apparent celestial origin of a meteor shower. For example, a point in the constellation Gemini is the radiant of the Geminid meteor shower.