(Mu"rine), n. (Zoöl.) One of a tribe of rodents, of which the mouse is the type.
(Mu"rin*ger) n. See Murenger. Jacob.
(Murk) a. [See Murky.] Dark; murky.
He can not see through the mantle murk.J. R. Drake.
(Murk), n. Darkness; mirk. [Archaic] Shak.
(Murk), n. The refuse of fruit, after the juice has been expressed; marc.
(Murk"i*ly) adv. Darkly; gloomily.
(Murk"i*ness), n. The state of being murky.
(Murk"y) a. [Compar. Murkier ; superl. Murkiest.] [OE. mirke, merke, AS. myrce, mirce; akin
to Icel. myrkr, Dan. & Sw. mörk.] Dark; obscure; gloomy. "The murkiest den." Shak.
A murky deep lowering o'er our heads.Addison.
(Mur"lins) n. (Bot.) A seaweed. See Baddrelocks.
(Mur"mur) n. [F. murmure: cf. L. murmur. CF. Murmur, v. i.]
1. A low, confused, and indistinct sound, like that of running water.
2. A complaint half suppressed, or uttered in a low, muttering voice. Chaucer.
Some discontents there are, some idle murmurs.Dryden.
(Mur"mur), v. i. [imp. & p. p. Murmured ; p. pr. & vb. n. Murmuring.] [F. murmurer, L.
murmurare, murmurari, fr. murmur murmur; cf. Gr. to roar and boil, said of water, Skr. marmara a
rustling sound; prob. of imitative origin.]
1. To make a low continued noise, like the hum of bees, a stream of water, distant waves, or the wind in
They murmured as doth a swarm of bees.Chaucer.
2. To utter complaints in a low, half- articulated voice; to feel or express dissatisfaction or discontent; to
grumble; often with at or against. "His disciples murmured at it." John vi. 61.
And all the children of Israel murmured against Moses and against Aaron.Num. xiv. 2.
Neither murmur ye, as some of them also murmured.1 Cor. x. 10.
(Mur"mur), v. t. To utter or give forth in low or indistinct words or sounds; as, to murmur tales.
The people murmured such things concerning him.John vii. 32.
(Mur`mur*a"tion) n. [L. murmuratio.] The act of murmuring; a murmur. [Obs.] Skelton.
(Mur"mur*er) n. One who murmurs.