Vine's Expository Dictionary of NT Words 
describes "that which is seasonable, produced at the right time," as of the prime of life, or the time when anything is at its loveliest and best (from hora, "a season," a period fixed by natural laws and revolutions, and so the best season of the year). It is used of the outward appearance of whited sepulchres in contrast to the corruption within, Matthew 23:27; of the Jerusalem gate called "Beautiful," Acts 3:2,10; of the feet of those that bring glad tidings, Romans 10:15 .
Genesis 2:9 Genesis 3:6 Genesis 26:7 Genesis 29:17 Genesis 39:6 Song of Solomon 1:16 2:14 4:3 6:3,5
connected with astu, "a city," was used primarily "of that which befitted the town, town-bred" (corresponding Eng. words are "polite," "polished," connected with polis, "a town;" cp. "urbane," from Lat., urbs, "a city"). Among Greek writers it is set in contrast to agroikos, "rustic," and aischros, "base," and was used, e.g., of clothing. It is found in the NT only of Moses, Acts 7:20 , "(exceeding) fair," lit., "fair (to God)," and Hebrews 11:23 , "goodly" (AV, "proper"). See Fair , Goodly , Note, Proper.
Exodus 2:2 Numbers 22:32 Judges 3:17BetterFairGood
King James Dictionary 
BEAU'TIFUL, a. bu'tiful. beauty and full.
1. Elegant in form, fair,having the form that pleases the eye. It expresses more than handsome.
A beautiful woman is one of the most attractive objects in all nature's works.
A circle is more beautiful than a square a square is more beautiful than a parallelogram.
2. Having the qualities which constitute beauty, or that which pleases the senses other than the sight as a beautiful sound.
Webster's Dictionary 
(a.) Having the qualities which constitute beauty; pleasing to the sight or the mind.