It was very clear from his demeanor that he was not going to discuss it.
Commenting on his vanilla—some might even say “hokey”—demeanor, my wife said he reminded her of the father on Leave It to Beaver.
His demeanor was presidential, but his facial expression retained his famous smirk for one last viewing.
Roseanne Barr had an answer for outsized emphasis on beauty and demeanor.
By his energy and demeanor, Assange appeared to enjoy his moment in the unnaturally hot London sun.
What amused him most was the demeanor of Mr. Forbes; he had expected vituperations from him at every point of his confession.
The fathers of the village again called upon the strangers with much courtesy of demeanor, and brought them an ample breakfast.
But you express a kind of superb weariness, and yet occasional flashes of excitement are in your talk and demeanor.
He could not comprehend her mood in the least and his demeanor showed it.
A sly impulse, suggested probably by Halstead's demeanor, prompted me to play 'possum and pretend that I had not waked this time.
late 15c., from obsolete Middle English demean "handle, manage, conduct," later "behave in a certain way" (early 14c.), from Old French demener (11c.) "to guide, conduct; to live, dwell," from de- "completely" (see de-) + mener "to lead, direct," from Latin minare "to threaten," in Late Latin "to drive (a herd of animals);" see menace. Sense in English evolved from notion of "conduct, manage" (oneself). Spelling changed by influence of nouns in -or, -our.