I was trapped in an eerie artistic fifth dimension, feeling misty-eyed and heavy-limbed.
An examination of the eerie similarities between Litchfield Prison and Agrestic.
Yet the eerie echoing of the earlier faux interview in another major media outlet was unsettling for jazz lovers.
“I find the whole throwing of the ax at vampires to have an eerie credibility,” said noted Lincoln scholar Harold Holzer.
Mark Hertsgaard on the eerie parallels between this catastrophe and climate change in our own time.
Deep snow, glittering with an eerie blue lustre, lay heavy on the high boundary wall.
Here is something before unknown to the eerie spirits of the woods.
Floodlights bathed the wire and cast an eerie glow over the mass of parked cars and persons jammed outside the fence.
The night sounds of the city hummed in eerie cadences in her ears.
But my passing life, my eerie lonely life, is lived in my Two Dresses and none besides, and I need no more.
c.1300, "fearful, timid," north England and Scottish variant of Old English earg "cowardly, fearful," from Proto-Germanic *argaz (cf. Old Frisian erg "evil, bad," Middle Dutch arch "bad," Dutch arg, Old High German arg "cowardly, worthless," German arg "bad, wicked," Old Norse argr "unmanly, voluptuous," Swedish arg "malicious").
Sense of "causing fear because of strangeness" is first attested 1792. Related: Eerily. Finnish arka "cowardly" is a Germanic loan-word.