gloomful vs glooming what difference

what is difference between gloomful and glooming

English

Etymology

gloom +‎ -ful

Adjective

gloomful (comparative more gloomful, superlative most gloomful)

  1. (archaic or poetic) gloomy


English

Etymology 1

Verb

glooming

  1. present participle of gloom
    • 1932, D. H. Lawrence, The Lovely Lady
      Ciss was a big, dark-complexioned, pug-faced young woman who seemed to be glooming about something.

Etymology 2

Compare gloaming.

Noun

glooming (plural gloomings)

  1. Twilight of morning or evening; the gloaming.
    • 1835, Richard Chenevix Trench, To my God-Child, on the Day of his Baptism
      When the faint glooming in the sky / First lightened into day
    • ?, Alfred Tennyson, The Gardener’s Daughter; or, The Pictures
      the balmy glooming, crescent-lit
  2. Gloomy behaviour; melancholy.

Synonyms

  • (twilight): crepuscule, twilight, vespers; see also Thesaurus:twilight
  • (gloomy behaviour): misery, sadness, sorrow, woe

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