cheekily


Also found in: Thesaurus.

cheek·y

 (chē′kē)
adj. cheek·i·er, cheek·i·est
Impertinently bold; impudent and saucy.

cheek′i·ly adv.
cheek′i·ness n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.cheekily - in a brash cheeky manner; "brashly, she asked for a rebate"
Translations

cheekily

[ˈtʃiːkɪlɪ] ADVdescaradamente, con frescura

cheekily

[ˈtʃiːkɪli] adv [ask, suggest, try] → effrontément

cheekily

cheekily

[ˈtʃiːkɪlɪ] advsfacciatamente, impudentemente
References in classic literature ?
The mechanical piano near the door played through a valse cheekily, then fell silent all at once, as if gone grumpy.
an interlude South cheekily T'Challa James Ryan Coogler directed 2015's excellent Rocky sequel, Creed.
8 was unbeaten on his debut at Gleneagles, where he cheekily shushed the Scottish crowd.
Rupert cheekily smiles and flashes his wedding ring to photogs yesterday.
My eldest child is 15 now, and I find, moreso now that she's turning into a young woman, I find more that I'm remembering back to when I was her age and things that I put my parents through," he cheekily said.
London, May 18 (ANI): Manchester United fans have cheekily taunted rivals Liverpool with photos of this motorway sign - after overtaking them for league title wins.
The Radio 2 DJ cheekily told listeners: "Subtitles are available for that on iPlayer" after a sports bulletin interview with Birmingham boss Alex McLeish.
ED KOWALCZYK Alive (Ear Music) IF your world came to an end when post-grunge rock heroes Live split up and started suing each other at the end of the year, then you'll be reassured to know it's business as usual for frontman Ed Kowalczyk with a cheekily titled solo album.
A good-looking, cheekily happy fun-loving bunch with a sprinkling of punky pop anthems that are insanely hummable.
Of course, there is no shortage of comedy material to be found north of the border, with Kevin cheekily boasting of Scotland's title as Europe's obesity capital and the terrorist attack on Glasgow Airport, which led to him speculating on the prospects of a hijacker on a Glasgow to Magaluf flight.
Unaware of the significance of his feat, the "naive" then 24-year-old O'Grady cheekily asked his loyal owner Bernard Naughton, who had also given him his first winner as a jockey, whether he could spare him the then non-compulsory 10 per cent of the prize-money.
KEVIN PIETERSEN might have been cheekily labelled Dumbslog Millionnaire by scamps in the West Indies, but word reaches Confidential that the former England captain puts far more thought into his art than many give him credit for.