aglow aglow  /əɡ ˈloʊ/


  • (adj) softly bright or radiant



  1. The week before, Houston had defeated Baylor 37-7, and Cullen was still aglow with the triumph.
  2. To be modern, he thought, is to be artificially aglow.
  3. Newbold Morris, an irrepressible reformer from the ranks of Manhattan's silk-stocking Republicans, tripped down to Washington last February, all aglow.


  1. SHIRLEY FISCHLER: Advances come with drawbacks

    Giggling happily, the smaller girl — aglow in yellow — pulled her big sister — a vision of lavender — over in a back somersault. The two lay on the bed chortling then regrouped and began another gymnastic maneuver.
    on June 22, 2013     Source: Kingston Daily Freeman

  2. Aglow to meet Tuesday

    Lydia McCroskey will be the guest speaker at the Brenham Aglow Lighthouse meeting on Tuesday at 7 p.m.
    on June 21, 2013     Source: Brenham Banner-Press

  3. American Cancer Network delegate encourages support for Lights of Hope

    On Sept. 10, the U.S. Capitol Reflecting Pool in Washington, D.C., will be aglow with thousands of Lights of Hope – lighted bags with the name of a loved one decorated to honor survivors or remember those who lost their...
    on June 19, 2013     Source: New Orleans Times-Picayune


  1. Donohue said that on April 25 last year, "the towers were aglow in blue and white in honor of the Salesian Sisters, an order of Roman Catholic nuns."
    on Jun 11, 2010 By: Bill Donohue Source: FOXNews

  2. "I could see from where I was sitting, she was smiling from ear to ear," Carolyn Delezio said. "She was just aglow and he really held both her hands tight."
    on Jul 20, 2008 By: Sophie Delezio Source: Melbourne Herald Sun

  3. "It's wonderful, we're all aglow," Stewart told the Evening Standard. "All of us who believe the best possible theatre should be in London are thrilled."
    on Nov 27, 2007 By: Patrick Stewart Source:

Word of the Day
animosity animosity
/ˌæ nə ˈmɑ sə ti /