Through the murk of history we see their lives as small, steady lights, infrequent and lonely.
Through the murk Code could see the Nettie B. three miles ahead.
This is some city, murk, and there are several million persons in it and around it.
Sir Edward and his son entered the murk, and had to feel their way, and halted.
murk started to speak, then thought better of it and went from the room slowly, anger flushing his face.
murk was dressed in a suit which was somber in tone, and which was not at all a bad fit.
And out of the mouth of that dark passageway came a blow that caused murk to groan once and topple forward.
When he awoke in the morning, murk was dressed and sitting by the window.
murk knew them instantly; they were the men who had attacked Sidney Prale in the Park.
Farland had decided to go to the hotel and have a talk with Sidney Prale and murk.
c.1300, myrke, from Old Norse myrkr "darkness," from Proto-Germanic *merkwjo- (cf. Old English mirce "murky, black, dark; murkiness, darkness," Danish mǿrk "darkness," Old Saxon mirki "dark"); cognate with Old Church Slavonic mraku, Serbo-Croatian mrak, Russian mrak "darkness;" Lithuanian merkti "shut the eyes, blink," from PIE *mer- "to flicker" (see morn). Murk Monday was long the name in Scotland for the great solar eclipse of March 29, 1652 (April 8, New Style).