The correct definition of a 1 M solution is 1 mole of (whatever it is, lets call it) glucose (so 180.16 g) in 1 L of the solution. This is not the same thing as 1 mole per litre of solvent.. if you add 1L of solvent to 1 mole of solute you won't (typically) get 1 L of solution.
The best way of achieving this is to put your solute in a volumetric flask, add some solvent (in this case water) to dissolve the solute, and then carefully make up the volume to 1 L exactly. Because the volume of the solution (but not the amount of solute) varies with temperature you'll need to be sure your solvent is at the correct temperature if you want really good accuracy (bearing in mind that some solvation processes are exothermic, or endothermic, so you might need to wait for the temperature to re-equilibrate).
Of course, if as some sort of intellectual exercise, you want to make up (accurately) a 1 M solution in exactly 1 L of water you'd have to find out exactly what the volume effects are, probably by making a solution as described above and working out from there how much water you've added to the sugar (and from there therefore how much sugar you'd have to add to the water). But it's hard to see why one would bother.