2. Witchcraft; magic; a spell.
4. Any artificial interest in, or association with, an object, through which it appears delusively magnified or glorified. Glamour gift, glamour might, the gift or power of producing a glamour. The former is used figuratively, of the gift of fascination peculiar to women. It had much of glamour might to make a lady seem a knight. (Sir W. Scott)
Origin: Scot. Glamour, glamer; cf. Icel. Glameggdr one who is troubled with the glaucoma (?); or Icel. Glam-sni weakness of sight, glamour; glamr name of the moon, also of a ghost _ sni sight akin to E. See. Perh, however, a corruption of E. Gramarye.