The lodge appeared in its clearing, silhouetted in the moonlight.
The carnage complete, the killers shouldered their Kalashnikovs, extinguished their headlamps, and receded into the moonlight.
Throne of my lonely niche, my wealth, my love, my moonlight.
As for his first name, Oliver, it meant “sky-lantern,” moonlight as a hindrance to crime.
In the film version, entitled Ill Met by moonlight, Paddy was played by the dashing Dirk Bogarde.
Hugh Ritson stepped out of the moonlight and went behind his brother.
In the moonlight he could plainly distinguish the forms of the soldiers.
It is in vain to attempt describing what the moonlight is like.
"These are better," she answered, looking down at him, as he sat there in the moonlight.
The moonlight gave to the surface of the quiet water, the tint of pearls.
"hold a second job, especially at night," 1957 (implied in moonlighting), from moonlighter (1954), from the notion of working by the light of the moon; see moonlight (n.). Related: Moonlighting. Earlier the word had been used to mean "commit crimes at night" (1882).
To work at a job in addition to one's regular job: a million guys moonlighting, holding a little back (1957+)