Translation: from english

gloom

Look at other dictionaries:

  • gloom´i|ly — gloom|y «GLOO mee», adjective, gloom|i|er, gloom|i|est. 1. full of gloom; dark; dim; obscure: »a gloomy winter day …   Useful english dictionary

  • gloom|y — «GLOO mee», adjective, gloom|i|er, gloom|i|est. 1. full of gloom; dark; dim; obscure: »a gloomy winter day …   Useful english dictionary

  • Gloom — may refer to:* Gloom, a melancholy, depressing or despondent atmosphere * Gloom (mod), a modification for Quake 2 * Gloom (game), a Doom clone for the Amiga computer * Gloom (Pokémon), a fictional species in the pokémon franchise * Gloom (X Men) …   Wikipedia

  • Gloom — (gl[=oo]m), n. [AS. gl[=o]m twilight, from the root of E. glow. See {Glow}, and cf. {Glum}, {Gloam}.] [1913 Webster] 1. Partial or total darkness; thick shade; obscurity; as, the gloom of a forest, or of midnight. [1913 Webster] 2. A shady,… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • gloom — [ glum ] noun uncount * 1. ) darkness in which it is difficult to see clearly: Harry peered into the gathering gloom. 2. ) the feeling of having no hope: a time of high unemployment and economic gloom gloom over/about: There is general gloom… …   Usage of the words and phrases in modern English

  • gloom — [glu:m] n [singular, U] 1.) literary almost complete darkness ▪ He peered into the gathering (=increasing) gloom. 2.) a feeling of great sadness and lack of hope ▪ a time of high unemployment and economic gloom →doom and gloom at ↑doom2 …   Dictionary of contemporary English

  • Gloom — Gloom, v. i. [imp. & p. p. {Gloomed}; p. pr. & vb. n. {Glooming}.] 1. To shine or appear obscurely or imperfectly; to glimmer. [1913 Webster] 2. To become dark or dim; to be or appear dismal, gloomy, or sad; to come to the evening twilight. [1913 …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Gloom — Gloom, v. t. 1. To render gloomy or dark; to obscure; to darken. [1913 Webster] A bow window . . . gloomed with limes. Walpole. [1913 Webster] A black yew gloomed the stagnant air. Tennyson. [1913 Webster] 2. To fill with gloom; to make sad,… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • gloom — UK US /gluːm/ noun [U] ► feelings of worry that things are bad and will not improve: »There is widespread doom and gloom about the company s future. »The market gloom was caused by fears of recession …   Financial and business terms

  • gloom — vb lower, glower, *frown, scowl Contrasted words: *threaten, menace gloom n dejection, depression, melancholy, melancholia, *sadness, blues, dumps Analogous words: despondency, forlornness, hopelessness, despair, desperation (see under… …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

  • gloom — [n1] melancholy, depression anguish, bitterness, blue devils*, blue funk*, blues*, catatonia, chagrin, cheerlessness, dejection, desolation, despair, despondency, disconsolateness, discouragement, dismals, distress, doldrums, dolor,… …   New thesaurus


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