[loo-kyoo-brey-shuh n] /ˌlu kyʊˈbreɪ ʃən/
laborious work, study, thought, etc., especially at night.
the result of such activity, as a learned speech or dissertation.
Often, lucubrations. any literary effort, especially of a pretentious or solemn nature.
laborious study, esp at night
(often pl) a solemn literary work
1590s, “literary work showing signs of too-careful elaboration,” from Latin lucubrationem (nominative lucubratio) “nocturnal study, night work,” noun of action from past participle stem of lucubrare, literally “to work by artificial light,” from stem of lucere “to shine” (see light (n.)).
[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)
[loo-see] /ˈlu si/ noun 1. the incomplete skeletal remains of a female hominid found in eastern Ethiopia in 1974 and classified as Australopithecus afarensis. [loo-see] /ˈlu si/ noun 1. a female given name. /ˈluːsɪ/ noun 1. Saint. died ?303 ad, a virgin martyred by Diocletian in Syracuse. Feast day: Dec 13 fem. proper name, from […]