From King Dictionary of Contemporary Englishglareglare1 /ɡleə $ ɡler/ ●○○ verb [intransitive] 1 LOOK ATto look angrily at someone for a long timestareglare at She glared at him accusingly.glare into/across/round etc He glared round the room as if expecting a challenge.see thesaurus at look2 [always + adverb/preposition]LIGHT to shine with a very strong bright light which hurts your eyes The sun glared down on us.see thesaurus at shine→ See Verb table
Examples from the Corpus
glareClaude put down his fork and glared across the table.He sat there in silence, glaring angrily."You can go if you want, but I'm staying, " Denise said glaring at him.I added cheerfully, but Lilly glared at me, and we ate our cinnamon toast in silence.No one complained, or even glared at me.He glared at Newman and then left the room with Carver.Peggy Soong stood behind him and glared at the woman sitting opposite Quinn.Adam glared back at him and looked away.Miguel glared back like a cornered rat, lifting himself up with the stick.glare atRoger glared angrily at her across the dinner table.Lilly just glared at me when I asked her what was wrong.
glareglare2 ●○○ noun 1 [singular, uncountable]LIGHT a bright unpleasant light which hurts your eyesthe glare of something the harsh glare of the desert sun a special screen to reduce glare2 [countable]LOOK AT a long angry lookstare She gave him a hostile glare.3 the glare of publicity/the media/public scrutiny etc
Examples from the Corpus
glareHis eyes looked up at her in a glare of hate.The heat and glare of the furnace is immense.Management in the public sector is a highly political process, operating in the full glare of political debate and public attention.She gave him an icy glare.When you look at them, you imagine your eyes aching in the intense glare of the desert in heat.Polarized sunglasses reduce glare.Mars and Mercury were hidden in the sun's glare and Pluto was too small and distant to appear.He looked me straight in the eye with a stern glare.Her blackface glistened in the glare of the stage lights.They displayed 14 models under the glare of quartz-halogen floodlights.The glare of sunlight under the edge of the roof hurt his eyes.the glare from the skylightthe glare of the car's headlightsthe glare of somethingHer eyes were closed against the glare of lights overhead, but still their dazzle came through.Celandines and violets grew there bright and innocent against the glare of the bones.Now having been discharged they're convalescing from surgery with a family in Oxfordshire away from the glare of publicity.Her blackface glistened in the glare of the stage lights.These young people have been raised in the glare of cease-less media violence and incitement to every depravity of act and spirit.In one accident I witnessed, the take off was being made towards the glare of the sun.Even as it was, the glare of the Earth, filling half the sky, drowned all but the brighter stars.
Origin glare1 (1200-1300) Middle Low German glaren to shine dully