from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Morose, stern, surly.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Morose; severe of countenance; sour; surly; glum; grim.
- adj. Low; deep in the throat; guttural; rumbling.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Morose; surly; sullen; glum.
- Low; deep in the throat; guttural: as, a grum voice.
In the middle of the night, Shotgun oozed up onto the foot of the bed and sprawled out lazily, pushing me off to the side, grum-pling his annoyance that I was taking up so much room; every so often, he farted his opinion of the spaghetti sauce, then after a while he began snoring, a wheezing-whistling noise.
He added that he had been told by Robert Valbringue, who lately passed that way in his return from Africa, that a sixth kind was to fly hither out of hand, which he called capus-hawks, more grum, vinegar-faced, brain-sick, froward, and loathsome than any kind whatsoever in the whole island.
"They weren't any joy for us, I can tell you," Keman grum-bled.
"They should just come in and deliver it themselves," the soldier grum - bled, but he saluted his warder and ran down the length of the long dock, calling to the ship.
The wind gusted, and for a moment they could hear the low, grum-bling, squealing sound of the thinny.
We barely got inside before Maya started grum-bling.
"At least you had water," the usually silent Scarlatella grum-bles.
For four nights he had waited there, grum - bling at the loss of his catch, but kept faithful and silent by the gift of gold and the queen's promise.
Ruumahum got to his feet two at a time, grum - bling irritably.
Da mæler ved öllet en gammel spydkæmpe, der ser skatten, og mindes al mændenes undergang; grum er hans hu.
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