All Adjective Noun Adverb Verb
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  • Who were his friends besides her morose father, her cold dry uncle? Cited from The Californians, by Gertrude Franklin Horn Atherton
  • When he has not so much money he is as morose as his educated brother. Cited from Europe--Whither Bound?, by Stephen Graham
  • Only he is even more morose than he used to be. Cited from Dramatic Works of Gerhart Hauptmann, V1, Hauptmann
  • Indeed, he was quite silent and morose for a whole day about it, poor fellow. Cited from The Danvers Jewels, and Sir Charles Danvers, by Mary Cholmondeley
  • He was a tall silent man with something morose and dangerous about him. Cited from Marching Men, by Sherwood Anderson
  • He was silent, almost morose, and at last got up and walked about the place. Cited from Paradise Garden, by George Gibbs
  • Let him be morose and dark, if he will; I will not follow his example. Cited from Ernest Linwood, by Caroline Lee Hentz
  • That was when I presented my paper to the next guard, a morose-looking individual. Cited from In the Claws of the German Eagle, by Albert Rhys Williams
  • At night he returned to find his wife silent and morose, and for nine days they scarcely spoke. Cited from The Real America in Romance, Volume 6; A Century Too Soon, by Musick
  • The music, like the writing in the books themselves, is morose for comic effect.
  • But the evidence of those who knew him best point to his having been phlegmatic rather than morose. Cited from Henrik Ibsen, by Edmund Gosse
  • She grew silent and morose, and clouds were on her face at all times. Cited from Pocket Island, by Charles Clark Munn
  • It was noted he barely spoke and became more morose in the last weeks of his life.
  • And, as always happened when he became more difficult and morose, she became more childish. Cited from Robert Elsmere, by Mrs. Humphry Ward
  • Black Andy's eyes half closed with a morose look, then he went on. Cited from The PG Works Of Gilbert Parker, Complete
  • He was never morose or angry but when he deliberately made up his mind to be so. Cited from The Well of Saint Clare, by Anatole France
  • At the end of the seven years, two of the soldiers were morose at the thought of their fate.
  • This is the secret history of what made me such a disagreeable, morose girl. Cited from Magnum Bonum, by Charlotte M. Yonge
  • He turned and looked down at Frank with a morose kind of pity. Cited from Cabin Fever, by B. M. Bower
  • He is never too morose to have a smile for you. Cited from Dyke Darrel, by Frank Pinkerton
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Words starting with morose