lumine


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lumine

(ˈluːmɪn)
vb (tr)
to light upto illuminate
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
The 33-year-old from Woodsome Hall, who is based in Spain, missed out by two shots in the Qualifying School final stage at Lumine Golf Club last week.
Then, in the next gloss, Tommaseo signalled, for Dante's lexical selection "vibra", a parallel in Boethius ("Subito vibratus lumine Phoebus", i.e., "the Sun, suddenly vibrant with light") which presumably inspired Dante to describe sunrise similarly.
Unde nihil prohibet de eisdem rebus, de quibusphilosophicae disciplinae tractant secundum quod sunt cognoscibilia lumine naturalis rationis, et aliam scientiam tractare secundum quod cognoscuntur lumine divinae revelationis.
It has been a gruelling schedule for Gavin and company teeing it up at Lumine Golf Club.
de ea et Theseo loquens, sic inquit: Hanc simul ac cupido, conspexit lumine virgo, Regia quam suaves expirans castus odores.) (8)
aphorisms, Lumen de Lumine (Paper Press Books, 2017), will be available
II.498) and phrases such as "lumine solis" (117, cf.
These illustrations will be displayed at the Lumine EST mall in Shinjuku, Tokyo as part of the 'Wonder Woman Art-ten' art exhibit starting July 28.
Indeed, as we have seen, Whitman's first apostrophe conjures the Latin mater; Whitman apostrophizes the French words fils and feuillage (foliage); he extols the Spanish word for freedom, "O Libertad!" (107); when connecting the North with the South, he apostrophizes the Mississippi River which drains into the Gulf of Mexico ("O the slope drained by the Mexican sea!" [106]); and he offers the neologism lumine ("O purged lumine!" [108]).