Luce



[loos] /lus/

noun
1.
a pike, especially when fully grown.
[loos] /lus/
noun
1.
Clare Boothe, 1903–87, U.S. writer, politician, and diplomat.
2.
Henry Robinson, 1898–1967, U.S. publisher and editor (husband of Clare Boothe Luce).
/luːs/
noun
1.
another name for pike1

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  • Lucence

    [loo-suh nt] /ˈlu sənt/ adjective 1. . 2. translucent; clear. /ˈluːsənt/ adjective 1. brilliant, shining, or translucent adj. mid-15c., “shining, bright, luminous,” from Latin lucentem (nominative lucens), present participle of lucere “to shine” (see light (n.)). Meaning “lucid, clear” is from 1820. Related: Lucently.

  • Lucencies

    [loo-suh nt] /ˈlu sənt/ adjective 1. . 2. translucent; clear. /ˈluːsənt/ adjective 1. brilliant, shining, or translucent adj. mid-15c., “shining, bright, luminous,” from Latin lucentem (nominative lucens), present participle of lucere “to shine” (see light (n.)). Meaning “lucid, clear” is from 1820. Related: Lucently.



  • Lucency

    [loo-suh nt] /ˈlu sənt/ adjective 1. . 2. translucent; clear. /ˈluːsənt/ adjective 1. brilliant, shining, or translucent n. 1650s, from lucent + -cy. Lucence is from late 15c. adj. mid-15c., “shining, bright, luminous,” from Latin lucentem (nominative lucens), present participle of lucere “to shine” (see light (n.)). Meaning “lucid, clear” is from 1820. Related: Lucently.

  • Lucent

    [loo-suh nt] /ˈlu sənt/ adjective 1. . 2. translucent; clear. /ˈluːsənt/ adjective 1. brilliant, shining, or translucent adj. mid-15c., “shining, bright, luminous,” from Latin lucentem (nominative lucens), present participle of lucere “to shine” (see light (n.)). Meaning “lucid, clear” is from 1820. Related: Lucently.



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