But the Brotherhood's political wing said in a statement that three party leaders, including secretary general Hamza Mansour, met with and Jordan's deputy prime minister late Wednesday to discuss the price hikes, but that "no agreement was reached on calming the anger in the street."
Jordanian government officials have accused the Brotherhood of inciting the unrest to score political points ahead of parliamentary elections in January. The fundamentalist group is boycotting the polls over disagreement with the government on an election law that it says favors pro-king loyalists.
On Thursday, youth activists expressed concern with the violent turn the protest had taken, and called for a return to non-violent demonstrations.
Waseem Haddad, a 23-year-old member of the youth Hirak movement, said the street violence "is damaging our peaceful campaign in the past 23 months for real reforms, greater public liberties, justice and equality and better opportunities for the youth."