verb (used with object), lus·trat·ed, lus·trat·ing.
Origin of lustrate
Related formslus·tra·tion, nounlus·tra·tive [luhs-truh-tiv] /ˈlʌs trə tɪv/, adjective
Examples from the Web for lustration
They here perform a lustration, preparatory to entering into the Spanish settlements.Early Western Travels 1748-1846|Various
Originally, sanctification and lustration not only employed the same means but also followed identical methods.
All these practices point either to lustration or propitiation.British Goblins|Wirt Sikes
The bishop compasseth the church in lustration and as if bestowing his care upon all.Churches and Church Ornaments|William Durandus
As water is the most common element, so also is it the most common magical means of lustration.