References in classic literature ?
It seemed to be the figure of a woman, wrapped up in a ragged cloak and evidently disguised to avoid notice; there was something very strange both about the rags and the furtiveness in a person coming out of those rooms lined with gold.
We joined the melee, clutching our bottles of Heineken with the furtiveness of fifth-formers smuggling Cheeky Vimtos on to the school trip bus.
It is also still quite difficult to find accurate information on smuggled migrants given the multitude of network connections they may make and their deliberate furtiveness to this effect.
The "agonistic everyday" was thus an undulating, two-faced world that aesthetically sublimated the idea of furtiveness, while appearing familiarly anti-climactic and mundane at the same time.
The rest of the country also has reason to resent the Prime Minister's furtiveness. Charged with delivering the most important negotiations for seventy years she has never properly levelled with voters about the consequences of what Brexit means and why it will require a hefty amount of compromise.Today she will finally confront the Brexiteers in her Cabinetwhich could lead some of them to walk out.
He advised Liew that the latter need not resort to such furtiveness as all were welcome to his rallies.
(Arvin 49) In Aran's representation, Hawthorne's guilt resides primarily in the furtiveness and isolation in which his "sinful" conjuring of tales takes place.
"A country whose pattern is visible for vast distance is not apt to foster furtiveness nor dark, repressed grudges," she remarked.
Children can cope with honesty, what they can't cope with is furtiveness and what they might see as a cover-up.
THE FALL GUY By James Lasdun Charlie invites his cousin, Matthew, to his upstate New York home for the summer, where tensions brew between the men and Charlie's wife."There's something reptilian in Lasdun's gaze, a coldblooded interest in furtiveness, in the lithe selfishness of the genteel," book reviewer Charles Finch wrote in The New York Times."This is exactly what a literary thriller should be: intelligent, careful, swift, unsettling." WHEN IN FRENCH: LOVE IS A SECOND LANGUAGE By Lauren Collins Collins, a staff writer for The New Yorker, reflects on the estrangements and intimacies that come with living abroad and falling in love with a Frenchman.