The man saw his condition, and, sulkily enough, hove him into his place.
"I suppose because the other two stayed at home," rejoined Leander, sulkily.
sulkily enough at the close of the week he turned his back on Heckleston racecourse, and took the road to Golden Friars.
"If I were coxswain, I would let you land," said Charles sulkily.
"It is necessary to my plans and wishes," returned the other sulkily.
"Don't want to think; I don't know nothin' about it," replied Tim sulkily.
A lonely deuce fell on the sand, and Rhodes eyed it sulkily as he rolled a cigarette.
"They are going to hold an inquest, anyway," Richford said sulkily.
"I ain't seen the bottle," sulkily responded the lad, his ill-humour returning at once.
They were not lampreys,” said Henry sulkily; “they were oysters.
"sullen," 1744, probably from Old English asolcen "idle, lazy, slow," from past participle of aseolcan "become sluggish, be weak or idle" (related to besylcan "be languid"), from Proto-Germanic *seklanan (cf. Middle High German selken "to drop, fall").
"light carriage with two wheels," 1756, apparently a noun use of sulky (adj.), on notion of "standoffishness," because the carriage has room for only one person.