[loo-kyoo-breyt] /ˈlu kyʊˌbreɪt/
verb (used without object), lucubrated, lucubrating.
to work, write, or study laboriously, especially at night.
to write learnedly.
(intransitive) to write or study, esp at night
“to work at night,” 1620s, from Latin lucubratus, past participle of lucubrare “to work by lamplight” (see lucubration). Literally, “to work by artificial light,” hence “to work laboriously.”
[loo-kyoo-brey-shuh n] /ˌlu kyʊˈbreɪ ʃən/ noun 1. laborious work, study, thought, etc., especially at night. 2. the result of such activity, as a learned speech or dissertation. 3. Often, lucubrations. any literary effort, especially of a pretentious or solemn nature. /ˌluːkjʊˈbreɪʃən/ noun 1. laborious study, esp at night 2. (often pl) a solemn literary work […]
[loo-kyoo-luh nt] /ˈlu kyʊ lənt/ adjective 1. clear or lucid: a luculent explanation. 2. convincing; cogent. /ˈluːkjʊlənt/ adjective (rare) 1. easily understood; lucid 2. bright or shining; glowing
[loo-kuhl-uh n] /luˈkʌl ən/ adjective 1. (especially of banquets, parties, etc.) marked by lavishness and richness; sumptuous. 2. of or relating to Lucullus or his life style. /luːˈkʌlən/ adjective 1. luxurious or sumptuous
[loo-kuhl-uh s] /luˈkʌl əs/ noun 1. Lucius Licinius [li-sin-ee-uh s] /lɪˈsɪn i əs/ (Show IPA), c110–57? b.c, Roman general and epicure. /luːˈkʌləs/ noun 1. Lucius Licinius (ˈluːsɪəs lɪˈsɪnɪəs). ?110–56 bc, Roman general and consul, famous for his luxurious banquets. He fought Mithradates VI (74–66)