- adv. In a glamorous manner.
“glamorously" at a young age - because he always wanted to emulate his idol SID VICIOUS.”
“Among those not buying into the "Celebrity Rehab" school of repentant confession: Keith Richards of the Rolling Stones, whose iconic status for nearly half a century has been inextricably — and often glamorously — linked to his dissolute lifestyle.”
“It wasn't exactly as if she was dressing glamorously either.”
“But it was an inspired idea of Bean's to transpose the action to glamorously sleazy 1963 Brighton: a place that, as Keith Waterhouse famously said, always look as if it is about to help police with their enquiries.”
“One of the inspirations for the show was a photograph in Life of the silent star Gloria Swanson posing glamorously in the ruins of a theater being demolished, a perfect image of a world on the verge of extinction.”
“Showing Braun, a former model, relaxing with friends at home and posing glamorously in a swimsuit while on vacation, this collection of previously unreleased photographs comes from a cache of images confiscated by the U.S. Army in 1945 and brought to light by collector and curator Reinhard Schulz exclusively for LIFE.”
“She also brought along a pair of glamorously large sunnies which we're rather upset she didn't wear.”
“If the show is glamorously elaborate, however, it's worth noting that the album that it's nominally promoting – 2010's Aphrodite – is really as near as Minogue is ever going to come to a back-to-basics record.”
“Helen Mirren at 65, glamorously dripping with diamonds and starring in the nominated spy thriller Red.”
“Do you imagine wearing fabulous gowns by Carolina Herrera, Azzaro, Alexander McQueen, Oscar de la Renta, Alberta Ferretti -- the names alone trip off the tongue glamorously -- dripping in millions of dollars worth of Tiffany diamonds, standing before the cheering crowd thanking everyone you've ever known who made you what you are today?”
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