- glans penis,
- glanzmann's thrombasthenia,
- glare ice,
- glaserian fissure
Origin of glaring
verb (used without object), glared, glar·ing.
verb (used with object), glared, glar·ing.
Origin of glare1
Examples from the Web for glaring
He had a fine eye for moral hypocrisy, and I know that a glaring example of it would not have escaped his notice.How Richard Pryor Beat Bill Cosby and Transformed America|David Yaffe, Scott Saul|December 10, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Experts we spoke with said this is a glaring caveat that makes it difficult to create a national estimate from the results.
In the face of those statistics, these two non-indictments are glaring.First Mike Brown, Then Eric Garner: Prosecutors Can’t Be Trusted to Try Cops|Sally Kohn|December 3, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Now Oakley is probably a town no different than scores of others in most ways, with one glaring exception.
"At present, there are no Latinos in the leadership of the Department of Justice, it's a glaring absence," he said.
Glaring round, in search of a hydra which did not smile, the speaker discovered it in the reporters' gallery.The Red Room|August Strindberg
There I saw him sitting on his haunches, and glaring savagely in a direction opposite to the one in which I was approaching.Stanley in Africa|James P. Boyd
"And I'll try my best to give you a good whipping," replied I, setting my teeth hard, and glaring at him.Tramping on Life|Harry Kemp
She followed Amy to the landing outside, leaving Mrs Laker, glaring in sceptical amazement, in the middle of the room.The Lifeboat|R.M. Ballantyne
Yet it must have been abundantly plain to the reader that the other evils existing were great and glaring.The Chronicles of Newgate, v. 2/2|Arthur Griffiths
Word Origin for glare
Word Origin for glare
late 14c., from present participle of glare. Meaning "obtrusively conspicuous" is from 1706.
late 13c., "shine brightly," from or related to Middle Dutch, Middle Low German glaren "to gleam," related by rhoticization to glas (see glass). Sense of "stare fiercely" is from late 14c. The noun is c.1400 in sense "bright light;" 1660s in sense of "fierce look." Old English glær (n.) meant "amber." Related: Glared; glaring.