From the summit, carrying the two-month-old fetus, Lakpa decided to keep the child, who “radiated and sparkled inside me.”
It radiated determination and purpose, while leaving the critical options open.
But they radiated joy as the first women to represent their nation at the games.
But just by competing, she radiated joy as the first woman to represent Saudi Arabia in the Olympics.
Like the offices of the dreaded domestic-intelligence service across Egypt, it radiated menace.
Happiness, peace, radiated in her gaze, the gestures of her hands.
We radiated the danger area, left 231 for a pick-up team, and headed for home.
He radiated unspeakable wisdom, hard unconcern, the chilling air of resignation.
The outsider, looking on, saw only the love and blessing that radiated from these homes.
His face was pale, but radiated inner serenity; a benign smile played upon his lips; his eyes looked kindly and all-forgiving.
1610s, "spread in all directions from a point," from Latin radiatus, past participle of radiare "to beam, shine, gleam; make beaming" (see radiation). Meaning "be radiant, give off rays (of light or heat)" is from 1704. Related: Radiated; radiates; radiating.
"having rays, furnished with rays, shining," 1660s, from Latin radiatus (see radiate (v.)).
radiate ra·di·ate (rā'dē-āt')
v. ra·di·at·ed, ra·di·at·ing, ra·di·ates
To spread out in all directions from a center.
To emit or be emitted as radiation.