The definition of “innuendo,” according to the Merriam-Webster Dictionary, is “an oblique allusion.”
When they sang along to Flo Rida's "Whistle," do you think they got the innuendo?
And then, with the innuendo of advertising copy, things get a little steamy.
1670s, "oblique hint, indiscreet suggestion," usually a deprecatory one, from Latin innuendo "by meaning, pointing to," literally "giving a nod to," ablative of gerund of innuere "to mean, signify," literally "to nod to," from in- "at" + nuere "to nod" (see numinous). Originally a legal phrase (1560s) from Medieval Latin, with the sense of "to wit." It often introduced the derogatory meaning alleged in libel cases, which influenced its broader meaning. As a verb, from 1706.