Dank in a sentence as an adjective

That has the dank stench of an urban legend.

Everyone here speaks English" to "Gott sei dank!

[1] And that doesn't mean, "on some long-forgotten website in the dank corners of the internet".

He kept a few coders in a dank apartment grinding on salesforce, then rode it to billions.

There is no reclusive mad scientist working in some dank basement on the next-best-great-thing.

I found it in a dank crevice next to a bewildered field-mouse, whilst searching forlornly for my missing marbles.

The rats are first to know what's going to happen because they're deep in the bowels of the system - dirty, dank, ugly, but know the real story.

Hew nuggets of C#/ADO code out of solid rock in a dank tunnel with only the lamp affixed to their helmet to see it with?

Then think of the miserable yet brilliant nerd languishing in some dank cave of an apartment because he can't figure life out.

> Then think of the miserable yet brilliant nerd languishing in some dank cave of an apartment because he can't figure life out.

Stoustrup is right, there's many dark and really dank corners of C++ and people start poking around in them and bringing them into production code and that's just bad for everyone.

"Come work in our flea-infested shack in Mexico where, if you're not battling scorpions in the dark, dank, rusty shower shed, you'll be trying to find some shade from the unrelenting heat.

Lonely road; quiet, dark house; dank alley; victims are found one after another, the only thing tying them all together is their organ donor status on their facebook page.

Those people are perhaps picturing filing cabinets in some dank warehouse filled with paper printouts of their emails, which due to space constraints will be shredded or forgotten in ten years.

But be honest: part of the reason you lived that lifestyle was how romantic it is. If there were a more sexy way to convince young people that you don't have to sleep in a dank moldy shell of a building and eat out of dumpsters to have a positive effect on the world, there'd be less of this type of living-off-the-land.

Suppose someone were to go and ask his neighbors for fire and find a substantial blaze there, and just stay there continually warming himself: that is no different from someone who goes to someone else to get to some of his rationality, and fails to realize that he ought to ignite his own flame, his own intellect, but is happy to sit entranced by the lecture, and the words trigger only associative thinking and bring, as it were, only a flush to his cheeks and a glow to his limbs; but he has not dispelled or dispersed, in the warm light of philosophy, the internal dank gloom of his mind.

Dank definitions


unpleasantly cool and humid; "a clammy handshake"; "clammy weather"; "a dank cellar"; "dank rain forests"

See also: clammy