from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- adjective Somewhat dark; dusky.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- adjective Somewhat
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adjective slightly dark
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
A kind of darkish sort of respectful Johnnie stood without.
It was still 'darkish' at 6 am this morning, the temperature was 56 degrees, and the sky was brooding and winterish.
This series, a darkish workplace comedy, was adapted for U.S. audiences from the British show of the same name—which means, as such adaptations always do, that its tone doesn't begin to approach the acid barbarity of the original.
Another possibility is to use additional characters – people who know your darkish protagonist well – to help inform his character.
Something of the rhapsodic style of the first set of these Strauss songs, not to mention their symphonic piano accompaniments, released a superabundance of energy within Kaufmann, and we discovered new dimensions in his artistry: a long-winded breath control, his openhearted romantic fervor, a darkish head tone, and a kind of pure ecstasy in his delivery.
The room was darkish; the slant of the late afternoon sun made only a small orange rectangle on the dark wood floor.
The BluRay looks pretty great; a darkish and moody film like this benefits greatly.
This may also be seen in artificial light or a darkish room.
Those are great, darkish fantasy for middle grades, and actually wonderful books to boot.
All credit, then, to 59E59 Theaters' annual Brits Off Broadway festival for showing us a different side of Mr. Ayckbourn with his own crisp, tidy staging of "Neighbourhood Watch," a darkish comedy about the coming of fascism to a middle-class suburb.