- adj. Struck by love; smitten.
“Seventeen percent of love-struck shoppers will be buying jewelry this Valentine's Day, shelling out $3.5 billion, up from an estimated $3 billion last year, according to the retail federation.”
“He would show her as much consideration as if his intentions were quite the opposite, as if he were a love-struck suitor begging her favor.”
“I waited, forcing myself to stand like a Chicaza lord instead of the enraged and impetuous love-struck boy I wished to be at that moment.”
“If Kate had been unlucky enough to be of that faith, she would never have been allowed to set foot in Buckingham Palace -- an inconvenient truth, perhaps, and one that is not widely discussed in the ogling media, who are acting collectively like love-struck teenagers.”
“Cendrillon is gentle, serious and love-struck, with some deliciously high, floating lines which had DiDonato at her pianissimo best.”
“In 2001 he played Seymour, a lonely, love-struck record collector in "Ghost World.”
“Benny is terrifically funny as "that great, great actor" Joseph Tura, especially playing opposite Sig Rumann as a Nazi colonel, and a young Robert Stack, the love-struck lieutenant whose cue to tryst with Maria is the first line of Hamlet's soliloquy.”
“Ms. Morgenstern's novel, set at the turn of the 19th century, tells the story of two young, love-struck magicians who compete in a magical circus.”
“Through a brilliant array of voices and perspectives, debut author Mohsin Hamid tells the story of one love-struck Daru Shezad, who when fired from his banking job, instantly removes himself from the ranks of Pakistan's cell-phone-toting elite and plunges into a life of drugs and crime.”
“Even though he didn't smoke marijuana, the love-struck teen promised to help find some for her.”
Looking for tweets for love-struck.