surreptitious

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What ever time you turned the telly on there he was, shiny-suited and squawking loudly while some confused and slightly scared US celebrity slid surreptitiously further away from him down the other end of the studio sofa.
The ogling lotharios range from one surreptitiously peering over a girl's shoulder with an admiring glance to one blatantly staring while a pretty young woman gazes into the lens.
Plus, if I'd woken up and found my husband had been taking my photo surreptitiously just days after I'd given birth he'd have had a bottle of SMA inserted where the sun don't shine.
Surely among that pile we'll have a few bits and pieces that, with a bit of nipping and tucking, we could surreptitiously pass on to him indoors.
A MAN who downloaded child abuse images on to his computer, as well as surreptitiously taking indecent pictures himself, is in jail for three years.
he wouldn't stop eternity if he could yet, surreptitiously, be resets the clock backward for as many hours needed knowing he's not fooling any god worthy of the title, bur a little stalling is sometimes a beautiful thing.
There also have been some cases around the country of kidnap victims summoning help by surreptitiously texting friends or relatives, who then called 911, according to National Public Radio.
This amount is collected surreptitiously by surcharges on our electricity bills, and the cruellest aspect of this most stealthy of all stealth taxes is that these wind farms are simply not needed
Summary: The Lebanese Army Command denied on Sunday media rumors "based on the positions of some politicians and analysts" that the Lebanese Army had surreptitiously extradited prisoners captured in Nahr al-Bared to the US.
Unbeknownst to Alice, Jane has surreptitiously changed a number of the event's details, including changing the reception menu from Alice's beloved Caesar salad to baby greens.
The prototype, described on June 17 by Georgia Tech, could lead to more-sophisticated systems aimed at pirates who surreptitiously record videos of commercial films in theaters and then sell illicit copies, says computer scientist Gregory D.
That's what detective Fred Otash, in his 1976 book, Investigation Hollywood, calls the woman who hired him to surreptitiously tape conversations with her homosexual movie-star spouse on the eve of their divorce in 1958.