Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of murk.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Brandon Boyd from the murks of the sultry abyss book

    SciFi, Fantasy & Horror Collectibles - Part 1050

  • Then she took what was light of load and weighty of worth, and setting out with her maids under cover of the murks three days with their nights fared on without stopping.

    The Book of The Thousand Nights And A Night

  • Now it chanced that one day, as he shook the handkerchief101 and the troops withdrew to their places that he betook himself to the sitting-chamber, where he sat till the day departed and the night advanced with murks bedight.

    The Book of The Thousand Nights And A Night

  • Presently, O my lady, I espied a noble steed, black as the murks of night when murkiest, standing, ready saddled and bridled (and his saddle was of red gold) before two mangers, one of clear crystal wherein was husked sesame, and the other also of crystal containing water of the rose scented with musk.

    The Book of The Thousand Nights And A Night

  • RAMAN: Well, it murks (ph) in to what we've seen before, sort of legal loopholes that the political establishment has found in order in what we've gotten the sense towards a swift execution.

    CNN Transcript Dec 29, 2006

  • This murks up my argument a bit, but I bet I'm softhearted enough I'd find a way to be an apologist for both positions anyway.

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  • We both had good dark vision, and heaven out here was brighter than city dwellers ever know, but the murks were many.

    Operation Luna

  • Presently, I spied a noble steed, black as the murks of night when murkiest, standing ready saddled and bridled (and his saddle was of red gold) before two mangers one of clear crystal wherein was husked sesame, and the other, also of crystal containing water of the rose scented with musk.

    The Fortieth Door

  • She looked so steadily on these gulfs and murks that at last she could see anything she wished to see; and always, when times were critical, when this and that, abominations indescribable, were separate by no more than a pin's point, she must retire from her watch (alas for a too-sensitive nature!) to chase the enemies of a dog upon which, more than ever, she fixed a meditative eye.

    Here are Ladies

  • Tyndall records that he once staggered out of the murks and disease of London, fearing that his lifework was done.

    Among the Forces

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