American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- Luce, Clare Boothe 1902-1987. American writer and public official. She wrote several plays, including The Women (1936), and served as ambassador to Italy (1953-1956).
- Luce, Henry Robinson 1898-1967. American editor and publisher who cofounded Time (1923) and founded Fortune (1930), Life (1936), and Sports Illustrated (1954).
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The pike (a fish), especially when full-grown.
- n. A rut.
GNU Webster's 1913
- n. (Zoöl.) A pike when full grown.
- n. United States publisher of magazines (1898-1967)
- n. United States playwright and public official (1902-1987)
“If thy name be calld Luce, Luce, thou hast answerd him well.”
“And now, after a trial period of Wednesday night GF offerings, Pizza Luce is offering a full-servicegluten-free menu all week long!”
“Edward Luce is a pathetic hack regurgitating right-wing spin.”
“But the one title Luce consistently held was Editor-in-Chief. ”
“Jim Luce is a former banker who founded Orphans International Worldwide (OIWW), The Stewardship Report (JLSR), and the James Jay Dudley Luce Foundation (JJDLF).”
“The yummiest and most unexpected item we had at Pizza Luce were the mini-loaves that were served with the GF artichoke dip.”
“Clare Boothe Luce was a multi-talented, multi-faceted woman.”
“Four o-clock the next afternoon Maggie showed up at the casita with her twelve-year old cousin Luce.”
“In March, Jordan called Luce and offered to help out in a background kind of way.”
“Actually, Clare Boothe Luce was a pioneering editor, playwright, politician, journalist and diplomat.”
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