Fire was actually carried in hollowed out branches in which an ember was placed.
A dark body leaped away and an ember of the fire, flaring up just then, revealed a small animal.
“I will not forget your warning,” Prince ember promised him.
Yet the place where they trod was bright about them, made so by the ruddy glow which streamed from the figure of Prince ember.
Prince ember, seeing her silent, guessed nothing of her thoughts.
Prince ember sprang to his feet, his eyes kindling with eagerness.
Meanwhile Prince ember was thinking of his great debt to the Elf.
"In the corner where you put us," Coal and ember growled with one voice.
"So I discovered," said ember, with his quiet, engaging smile.
ember seemed to be labouring under the misapprehension that the Fiske place was without a tenant.
Old English æmerge "ember," merged with or influenced by Old Norse eimyrja, both from Proto-Germanic *aim-uzjon- "ashes" (cf. Middle Low German emere, Old High German eimuria, German Ammern); a compound from *aima- "ashes" (from PIE root *ai- "to burn;" see edifice) + *uzjo- "to burn" (from PIE root *eus- "to burn;" cf. Latin urere "to burn, singe"). The -b- is intrusive.