- 1An attractive or exciting quality that makes certain people or things seem appealing: the glamour of Monte CarloMore example sentences
- She was glitz, glamour and pizzazz ripped from the headlines.
- I am sure the meeting will have all its usual glitz and glamour, as well as plenty of exciting racing, and it could be a big fillip.
- Our response is automatic because, like the rest of the world's population, we've been conditioned to believe that the television industry is all glitz and glamour.
- 1.1Beauty or charm that is sexually attractive: pile hair up for evening glamourMore example sentences
- The show travels to nearly 200 cities around the world annually with the beauty, elegance, glamour and energy of a Broadway show.
- There was so much of glamour, beauty and seduction in that dressing.
- Whereas any black actress who wants to make it in Hollywood has to confront a world where glamour, beauty, sensuality and sexuality, desirability are always encoded as white.
- 1.2 [as modifier] Denoting or relating to sexually suggestive or mildly pornographic photography or publications: a glamour modelMore example sentences
- The other side to Mark's job is the glamour photography, providing pictures of scantily-clad models for a number of men's titles.
- She is a well-known glamour model who allows her photograph to appear in sex industry advertisements.
- The photograph was of a well-known glamour model, taken and used with her consent.
early 18th century (originally Scots in the sense 'enchantment, magic'): alteration of grammar. Although grammar itself was not used in this sense, the Latin word grammatica (from which it derives) was often used in the Middle Ages to mean 'scholarship, learning', including the occult practices popularly associated with learning.