Gabriel coloured as if he felt he had made a mistake and, without looking at her, kicked off his goloshes and flicked actively with his muffler at his patent-leather shoes. [...] When he had flicked lustre into his shoes he stood up and pulled his waistcoat down more tightly on his plump body.
The canopy above the bed was a mosaic of tiny stones, jet, serpentine, dark hyacinth, black marble, bloodstone, and lapis lazuli, so confounded in a maze of altering hue and lustre that they might mock the palpitating sky of night.
2001, James Wood, Introduction to Saul Bellow, Collected Stories, New York: Viking, p. xvii,
Curiously enough, the stream of consciousness, for all its reputation as the great accelerator of description, actually slows down realism, asks it to dawdle over tiny remembrances, tiny details and lusters, to circle and return.
After so many years in the same field, the job had lost its luster.
1895, The Gentleman's Magazine, Volume 279, p. 602, 
[...] whose ancestors, says Clarendon, had been transported out of Normandy with the Conqueror, "and had continued," says Sir Henry Wotton, "about the space of four hundred years, rather without obscurity than with any great lustre[...]".
1970, S.Y. Agnon, "Agunot" in Twenty-One Stories, New York: Schocken Books, p. 30,
Their days of rest are wrested from them, their feasts are fasts, their lot is dust instead of luster.
2006, Florence Tamagne, A History of Homosexuality in Europe, Volume I & II: Berlin, London, Paris, 1919-1939, New York: Algora, p. 87,
The notion of two homosexuals living together more or less openly did not sit well with their neighbors, or even their friends, but Millthorpe took on a kind of symbolic luster as a kind of homosexual paradise.
He spoke with all the lustre a seasoned enthusiast should have.
1836, Oliver Wendell Holmes, "Poetry: A Metrical Essay," in The Poetical Works of Oliver Wendell Holmes in Two Volumes: Volume I, Boston & New York, Houghton Mifflin, 1892, p. 37 
Thus err the many, who, entranced to find
Unwonted lustre in some clearer mind,
Believe that Genius sets the laws at naught
Which chain the pinions of our wildest thought;
1971, Cynthia Ozick, "The Butterfly and the Traffic Light" in Collected Stories, London: Weidenfeld & Nicolson, 2006, p. 288,
But Main, High, and Central have no past; rather, their past is now. It is not the fault of the inhabitants that nothing has gone before them. Nor are they to be condemned if they make their spinal streets conspicuous, and confer egregious lustre and false acclaim on Central, High, or Main, and erect minarets and marquees indeed as though their city were already in dream and fable.
1936, Freya Stark, The Southern Gates of Arabia: A Journey in the Hadhramaut, Boston: E.P. Dutton, Chapter XXIII, p. 253,
The whole place was covered with fragments of pottery, mostly very rough, and difficult to identify as to date. Two small lustre shards belong to the ninth or tenth century and a green glaze resembles the output of the kilns found by Sir Aurel Stein on the coast of Makran.
A fabric of wool and cotton with a lustrous surface, used for women's dresses.
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