In Steve, she plays Mary Magdalene Horowitz, an excitable loser who spends her days confiding in her only friend—a pet hamster.
He quoted Hernandez as confiding to relatives that he had “done a bad thing and killed a child in New York.”
In his Fireside Chats, FDR spoke to some 60 million or more Americans as if he were confiding frankly to a single friend.
Tough as it may be to conjure, even dentists report that their patients are confiding when their mouths are unencumbered.
The soldier is confiding some fearful secret to M. C—— about somebody called Achille.
Philip, with a confiding and grateful impulse, put his hand into Gawtrey's.
A little too easy, a little too confiding, but a fine fellow for all that.
Some may have a motive for confiding in us, towards whom we have no motive for confiding.
He lay for the best part of one night confiding remarkable things to two imaginary ordination candidates.
You have imposed upon a nature which you knew to be confiding and unsuspicious.
mid-15c., "to trust or have faith," from Latin confidere "to trust in, rely firmly upon, believe" (see confidence). Meaning "to share a secret with" is from 1735; phrase confide in (someone) is from 1888. Related: Confided; confiding.