If you put too much thought behind it, you may come off as a bit of a creep.
So the field started out again as a tabula rasa, and when that happens all kinds of mistakes and blunders can creep in.
This time, instead of just women in general, he has decided to add his own boring relationship to increase the creep factor.
"creep," "No Scrubs," and "Unpretty," obviously, were huge crowd pleasers.
Another acquaintance described Seevakumaran as “a creep,” who would “constantly hit on women.”
They live in houses which resemble beehives, into which you must creep.
Once he ventured to creep to a place from which he could watch the sea.
If so, I'll wake you, Marietje, and creep into bed beside you.
A mixture of sand and asphalt will creep on slopes of 1½ to 1, but asphalt concrete will not.
We'll creep up through the shadow if he goes into the shack.
Old English creopan "to creep" (class II strong verb; past tense creap, past participle cropen), from Proto-Germanic *kreupanan (cf. Old Frisian kriapa, Middle Dutch crupen, Old Norse krjupa "to creep"), from PIE root *greug-. Related: Crept; creeping.
"a creeping motion," 1818, from creep (v.). Meaning "despicable person" is 1935, American English slang, perhaps from earlier sense of "sneak thief" (1914). Creeper "a gilded rascal" is recorded from c.1600, and the word also was used of certain classes of thieves, especially those who robbed customers in brothels. The creeps "a feeling of dread or revulsion" first attested 1849, in Dickens.
A disgusting and obnoxious person; crud, jerk, nerd •An isolated 1886 use seems to refer specifically to a cringing sycophant rather than a generally repulsive person: The man is nothing but a creep/ poets loyal to Blake and Whitman, the ''holy creeps''/ How to spend our money on making some creepo more creative in the growing world of weirdness
[first form 1930s+ students, second 1950s+; origin uncertain; perhaps fr one who makes one's flesh creep;perhaps generalized fr one who cringes and curries favor]