I thought you and murker could help me, and thats why I asked you to meet me here.
It sounds all right, half-growled, rather than spoke, the man called murker.
Reaching this signboard, murker looked around to make sure he was unobserved.
Oh, I wouldnt be afraid, was the sneering comment of murker.
It will be if he can carry it out, was the answer, with a nod at murker.
A glance would have disclosed their identities—Skeel, Whalen and murker.
There wont be any risk—not up in this lonesome place, murker said.
Guess he isnt going to yap, murmured the man known as murker.
Yes, I think we can, answered murker, an unpleasant grin spreading over his evil face.
murker left him a glass full after he had once emptied the tumbler.
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).