blinding glare


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blind·ing glare

glare resulting from excessive illumination.
Synonym(s): veiling glare
References in periodicals archive ?
I really can't live in the blinding glare of happiness without being able, now and then, to know and feel its dark opposite.
If no swan descends in a blinding glare of plumage, drumming the
In the blinding glare of those two sensational, heartbreaking stories, it is easy to lose sight of the fact that they are also just extreme examples of a human tendency that is all too common: using rationalization to put one's own perceived needs ahead of another, ignoring or denying the resulting hurt.
New techniques that can see past the blinding glare of the parent star to pick out only the faint light reflected from a planet's surface have found them around more than a hundred nearby stars.
I asked him in disbelief, looking stricken, I'm sure, in the blinding glare of his flashlight.
So, the very different conditions of dramatically reduced visibility, altered perception of distance and road conditions and blinding glare of other drivers' lights come as a dangerous shock to thousands of newly-qualified drivers.
As a result, the very different conditions of dramatically-reduced visibility, altered perception of distance and road conditions and the blinding glare of other driver's lights come as a dangerous shock to thousands of newly- qualified drivers.
As Henson signalled his dramatic entrance on to world stage in his Six Nations debut, almost instantly the blinding glare of the public limelight switched from Williams to Henson.
King penguins, for example, dive to great depths where the light is exceedingly dim; their pupils (reduced to pinholes in the blinding glare of a snowlit landscape) can dilate fully underwater.
One man to have suffered in the blinding glare surrounding Owen might be Kevin Phillips.
Let's say that they came / and shone with a blinding glare.