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Answer for the clue "Shiver ", 4 letters:

Alternative clues for the word grue

Word definitions for grue in dictionaries

Wiktionary Word definitions in Wiktionary
Etymology 1 n. A shiver, a shudder. vb. (context intransitive archaic English) To be frightened; to shudder with fear. Etymology 2 n. Any byproduct of a gruesome event, such as gore, viscera, entrails, blood and guts. Etymology 3 n. A fictional predator ...

Wikipedia Word definitions in Wikipedia
Grue may refer to: Grue (monster) , a predator invented by Jack Vance and featured in the Zork series Grue and bleen , portmanteau words formed from green and blue , coined by Nelson Goodman to illustrate his new riddle of induction Grue , a linguistic ...

Usage examples of grue.

Molly Grue grumbled some savage generalization about wizards as a class, but the men shouted with quick delight, throwing one another into the air.

Then Molly Grue cried out in a soft, shaking voice, and all turned to see what she saw.

Her ankles were crossed and her eyes were lowered, but for all that it took Schmendrick another moment to realize that Molly Grue was curtsying.

The three assassins dropped their daggers and hid their faces, and even Molly Grue and Schmendrick cowered before her.

Molly Grue gasped when she saw his face, for it was the friendly, rumpled face of the young prince who had read a magazine while his princess tried to call a unicorn.

In the darkness, Molly Grue saw the Lady Amalthea turning far away, stretching out a hand on which the ring and middle fingers were of equal length.

Molly Grue gathered her courage to answer, even though she suspected that it was impossible to speak the truth to King Haggard.

Molly Grue went softly to the Lady Amalthea and stood by her at the window.

Molly Grue busied herself with the cooking pot, stirring the soup and seasoning it, bustling numbly.

They entered hailing Molly Grue cheerfully and asking what she had made for their supper, but at the sight of the Lady Amal-thea all four became very quiet and bowed deep bows that made them gasp.

The fourth man, who was the youngest, leaned toward Molly Grue, his pink, wet eyes suddenly eager.

He had made up his mind, as he explained to Molly Grue in the scullery that evening, nevermore to trouble the Lady Amalthea with his attentions, but to live quietly in the thought of her, serving her ardently until his lonely death, but seeking neither her company, her admiration, nor her love.

Molly Grue stared with equal earnestness, but she glanced often at the Lady Amalthea.

And yet Molly Grue was certain that it was aware and listening, and amused.

Prince Lir, Schmendrick, and Molly Grue, following, had only her hair for lantern, but she herself had no light before her at all.