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Tip: Click a synonym from the results below to see its synonyms.

1. Moby Thesaurus II by Grady Ward, 1.0
Egyptian darkness, Erebus, Gothicism, Stygian, ableptical, abominable, abstruse, adiaphanous, age of ignorance, amaurotic, amoral, amorphous, amorphousness, apocalyptic, arcane, arrant, atramentous, atrocious, bad, baleful, baneful, barbarism, base, beamless, beetle-browed, benighted, benightedness, benightment, bereft of light, black, black as coal, black as ebony, black as ink, black as midnight, black as night, black-browed, black-skinned, blackish, blackness, blamable, blameworthy, bleak, blear, bleared, bleary, blind, blurred, blurry, bodeful, boding, brown, brunet, cabalistic, caliginous, castellatus, censored, cheerless, cirrose, cirrous, classified, clear as mud, close, closed, closemouthed, cloud-flecked, clouded, cloudy, coal-black, coaly, color-blind, colored, complicated, concealed, confused, conscienceless, corrupt, corrupted, criminal, crooked, cryptic, cumuliform, cumulous, damnable, dark age, dark as night, dark as pitch, dark-colored, dark-complexioned, dark-skinned, darkish, darkling, darkness, darkness visible, darksome, dead of night, deep, deep black, dejected, devilish, devious, dim, dim-sighted, dire, dirty, discreet, disgraceful, dishonest, dishonorable, dismal, doleful, doomful, doubtful, dour, drab, drear, drearisome, dreary, dubious, dull, dumpish, dun, dusk, dusky, ebon, ebony, eclipsed, enigmatic, esoteric, evasive, evil, evil-starred, execrable, eyeless, faint, fateful, feeble, felonious, filmy, fishy, flagitious, flagrant, fog, fogginess, foggy, foreboding, foul, fraudulent, frowning, funebrial, funereal, fuzziness, fuzzy, gloom, gloominess, gloomy, glowering, glum, grave, gray, grim, grum, grumly, half-seen, half-visible, hazy, heathenism, heavy, heinous, hellish, hemeralopic, hermetic, hidden, hush-hush, ignorance, ignorant, ill, ill-boding, ill-defined, ill-fated, ill-got, ill-gotten, ill-lighted, ill-lit, ill-omened, ill-starred, immoral, impenetrable, impervious to light, improper, in darkness, in the dark, inauspicious, incomprehensible, inconspicuous, indefinite, indeterminate, indeterminateness, indirect, indistinct, indistinctness, indistinguishable, infamous, iniquitous, ink-black, inky, insidious, intense darkness, intransparent, intricate, jetty, joyless, knavish, knotty, latent, lenticularis, lightlessness, low, low-profile, lowering, mammatus, melancholy, melanian, melanic, melanistic, melano, melanotic, melanous, menacing, merely glimpsed, midnight, mind-blind, mist, mistiness, misty, monstrous, moodish, moody, moonlessness, mopey, moping, mopish, morose, mournful, muddy, mumbo jumbo, mumpish, murk, murkiness, murky, mysterious, mystic, mystical, mystification, mystifying, naughty, nebulous, nefarious, night, night-black, night-clad, night-cloaked, night-dark, night-enshrouded, night-filled, night-mantled, night-veiled, nightfall, nigrescent, nigrous, nimbose, not kosher, nubilous, nyctalopic, obfuscated, obfuscation, obscurantism, obscuration, obscure, obscure darkness, obscured, obscurity, occult, occulted, of evil portent, ominous, opacity, opaque, out of focus, overcast, overclouded, paganism, pale, peccant, perplexity, pessimistic, pitch-black, pitch-dark, pitch-darkness, pitchy, pitchy darkness, portending, profound, puzzling, questionable, rank, raven, raven-black, rayless, recondite, reprehensible, reprobate, restricted, roiled, roily, rotten, sable, sad, satanic, saturnine, savagery, scandalous, scowling, secret, secretive, semivisible, shadowy, shady, shameful, shameless, shapeless, shapelessness, shifty, sightless, sinful, sinister, slippery, sloe, sloe-black, sloe-colored, smothered, sober, solemn, somber, sombrous, sorrowful, spiritually blind, squally, stark blind, starless, starlessness, stifled, stone-blind, stormy, stratiform, stratous, subfusc, sulky, sullen, sunless, sunlessness, suntanned, suppressed, surly, suspicious, swart, swarth, swarthiness, swarthy, tar-black, tarry, tenebrious, tenebrose, tenebrosity, tenebrous, tenebrousness, the palpable obscure, threatening, thunderheaded, top secret, total darkness, transcendent, tricky, triste, turbid, ulterior, unbreatheable, uncertain, unclarity, unclear, unclearness, uncommunicative, unconscienced, unconscientious, unconscionable, undefined, under security, under wraps, underhand, underhanded, undiscerning, undisclosable, undisclosed, undivulgable, undivulged, unenlightened, unenlightenment, unethical, unfathomable, unfavorable, unforgivable, unfortunate, unilluminated, unlighted, unlit, unlucky, unobserving, unpardonable, unperceiving, unplain, unplainness, unprincipled, unpromising, unpropitious, unrecognizable, unrevealable, unrevealed, unsavory, unscrupulous, unseeing, unspeakable, unspoken, unstraightforward, untellable, untold, untoward, unutterable, unuttered, unwhisperable, unworthy, vague, vagueness, velvet darkness, vicious, vile, villainous, visionless, weak, weariful, wearisome, weary, wicked, without remorse, without shame, wrong
Dictionary Results for dark:
1. WordNet® 3.0 (2006)
    adj 1: devoid of or deficient in light or brightness; shadowed
           or black; "sitting in a dark corner"; "a dark day"; "dark
           shadows"; "dark as the inside of a black cat" [ant:
    2: (used of color) having a dark hue; "dark green"; "dark
       glasses"; "dark colors like wine red or navy blue" [ant:
       light, light-colored]
    3: brunet (used of hair or skin or eyes); "dark eyes"
    4: stemming from evil characteristics or forces; wicked or
       dishonorable; "black deeds"; "a black lie"; "his black heart
       has concocted yet another black deed"; "Darth Vader of the
       dark side"; "a dark purpose"; "dark undercurrents of ethnic
       hostility"; "the scheme of some sinister intelligence bent on
       punishing him"-Thomas Hardy [syn: black, dark,
    5: secret; "keep it dark"
    6: showing a brooding ill humor; "a dark scowl"; "the
       proverbially dour New England Puritan"; "a glum, hopeless
       shrug"; "he sat in moody silence"; "a morose and unsociable
       manner"; "a saturnine, almost misanthropic young genius"-
       Bruce Bliven; "a sour temper"; "a sullen crowd" [syn: dark,
       dour, glowering, glum, moody, morose, saturnine,
       sour, sullen]
    7: lacking enlightenment or knowledge or culture; "this
       benighted country"; "benighted ages of barbarism and
       superstition"; "the dark ages"; "a dark age in the history of
       education" [syn: benighted, dark]
    8: marked by difficulty of style or expression; "much that was
       dark is now quite clear to me"; "those who do not appreciate
       Kafka's work say his style is obscure" [syn: dark,
    9: causing dejection; "a blue day"; "the dark days of the war";
       "a week of rainy depressing weather"; "a disconsolate winter
       landscape"; "the first dismal dispiriting days of November";
       "a dark gloomy day"; "grim rainy weather" [syn: blue,
       dark, dingy, disconsolate, dismal, gloomy, grim,
       sorry, drab, drear, dreary]
    10: having skin rich in melanin pigments; "National Association
        for the Advancement of Colored People"; "dark-skinned
        peoples" [syn: colored, coloured, dark, dark-
        skinned, non-white]
    11: not giving performances; closed; "the theater is dark on
    n 1: absence of light or illumination [syn: dark, darkness]
         [ant: light, lighting]
    2: absence of moral or spiritual values; "the powers of
       darkness" [syn: iniquity, wickedness, darkness, dark]
    3: an unilluminated area; "he moved off into the darkness" [syn:
       darkness, dark, shadow]
    4: the time after sunset and before sunrise while it is dark
       outside [syn: night, nighttime, dark] [ant: day,
       daylight, daytime]
    5: an unenlightened state; "he was in the dark concerning their
       intentions"; "his lectures dispelled the darkness" [syn:
       dark, darkness]

2. The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48
Dark \Dark\ (d[aum]rk), a. [OE. dark, derk, deork, AS. dearc,
   deorc; cf. Gael. & Ir. dorch, dorcha, dark, black, dusky.]
   1. Destitute, or partially destitute, of light; not
      receiving, reflecting, or radiating light; wholly or
      partially black, or of some deep shade of color; not
      light-colored; as, a dark room; a dark day; dark cloth;
      dark paint; a dark complexion.
      [1913 Webster]

            O dark, dark, dark, amid the blaze of noon,
            Irrecoverably dark, total eclipse
            Without all hope of day!              --Milton.
      [1913 Webster]

            In the dark and silent grave.         --Sir W.
      [1913 Webster]

   2. Not clear to the understanding; not easily seen through;
      obscure; mysterious; hidden.
      [1913 Webster]

            The dark problems of existence.       --Shairp.
      [1913 Webster]

            What may seem dark at the first, will afterward be
            found more plain.                     --Hooker.
      [1913 Webster]

            What's your dark meaning, mouse, of this light word?
      [1913 Webster]

   3. Destitute of knowledge and culture; in moral or
      intellectual darkness; unrefined; ignorant.
      [1913 Webster]

            The age wherein he lived was dark, but he
            Could not want light who taught the world to see.
      [1913 Webster]

            The tenth century used to be reckoned by medi[ae]val
            historians as the darkest part of this intellectual
            night.                                --Hallam.
      [1913 Webster]

   4. Evincing black or foul traits of character; vile; wicked;
      atrocious; as, a dark villain; a dark deed.
      [1913 Webster]

            Left him at large to his own dark designs. --Milton.
      [1913 Webster]

   5. Foreboding evil; gloomy; jealous; suspicious.
      [1913 Webster]

            More dark and dark our woes.          --Shak.
      [1913 Webster]

            A deep melancholy took possesion of him, and gave a
            dark tinge to all his views of human nature.
      [1913 Webster]

            There is, in every true woman-s heart, a spark of
            heavenly fire, which beams and blazes in the dark
            hour of adversity.                    --W. Irving.
      [1913 Webster]

   6. Deprived of sight; blind. [Obs.]
      [1913 Webster]

            He was, I think, at this time quite dark, and so had
            been for some years.                  --Evelyn.
      [1913 Webster]

   Note: Dark is sometimes used to qualify another adjective;
         as, dark blue, dark green, and sometimes it forms the
         first part of a compound; as, dark-haired, dark-eyed,
         dark-colored, dark-seated, dark-working.
         [1913 Webster]

   A dark horse, in racing or politics, a horse or a candidate
      whose chances of success are not known, and whose
      capabilities have not been made the subject of general
      comment or of wagers. [Colloq.]

   Dark house, Dark room, a house or room in which madmen
      were confined. [Obs.] --Shak.

   Dark lantern. See Lantern. -- The

   Dark Ages, a period of stagnation and obscurity in
      literature and art, lasting, according to Hallam, nearly
      1000 years, from about 500 to about 1500 A. D.. See
      Middle Ages, under Middle.

   The Dark and Bloody Ground, a phrase applied to the State
      of Kentucky, and said to be the significance of its name,
      in allusion to the frequent wars that were waged there
      between Indians.

   The dark day, a day (May 19, 1780) when a remarkable and
      unexplained darkness extended over all New England.

   To keep dark, to reveal nothing. [Low]
      [1913 Webster]

3. The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48
Dark \Dark\ (d[aum]rk), n.
   1. Absence of light; darkness; obscurity; a place where there
      is little or no light.
      [1913 Webster]

            Here stood he in the dark, his sharp sword out.
      [1913 Webster]

   2. The condition of ignorance; gloom; secrecy.
      [1913 Webster]

            Look, what you do, you do it still i' th' dark.
      [1913 Webster]

            Till we perceive by our own understandings, we are
            as much in the dark, and as void of knowledge, as
            before.                               --Locke.
      [1913 Webster]

   3. (Fine Arts) A dark shade or dark passage in a painting,
      engraving, or the like; as, the light and darks are well
      [1913 Webster]

            The lights may serve for a repose to the darks, and
            the darks to the lights.              --Dryden.
      [1913 Webster]

4. The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48
Dark \Dark\, v. t.
   To darken; to obscure. [Obs.] --Milton.
   [1913 Webster]

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