Consider dining on the terrace, or sneaking in to one of the pools.
Prince Charles seems to be making a habit out of sneaking surprisingly candid announcements out on his new website.
And now all these Senate candidates are sneaking away from him.
1550s (implied in sneakish), perhaps from some dialectal survival of Middle English sniken "to creep, crawl" (c.1200), related to Old English snican "to sneak along, creep, crawl," from Proto-Germanic *sneikanan, which is related to the root of snake (n.). Of feelings, suspicions, etc., from 1748. Transitive sense, "to partake of surreptitiously" is from 1883. Related: Sneaking. Sneak-thief first recorded 1859; sneak-preview is from 1938.
"a sneaking person; mean, contemptible fellow," 1640s, from sneak (v.).
To make something smarter and more elegant; enhance; gussy up: and snazzes them up with applique´s/ Install a new loo, or snazz up your current water closet (1970s+)