double entendre... And, I'm told, SOMEONE (salesperson on the floor, I think—not certain) got the whole thing on video.
Ahmadinejad, a master of wordplay and double entendre, relishes the fact that we take him seriously and dissect his every word.
Axe drives a double entendre into the ground with this little doozy.
That is, of course, why the book is called House of Cards because of the double entendre.
"Hello Kitty" as a double entendre is actually surprisingly modest and sneaky.
We could have added greatly to this book, especially in the part of jests, puns, or cases of double entendre.
And so it was, though I had not been intending what the French call a double entendre at the time.
Now large teeth do not lend themselves to well-spoken comedy scenes, to smiles, or to double entendre.
But, no indeed, I was quite innocent of any double entendre.
Whereupon Mr. Jefferson solemnly asks us "to observe the double entendre on the word King."
also double-entendre, 1670s, from French (where it was rare and is now obsolete), literally "a twofold meaning," from entendre (now entente) "to hear, to understand, to mean." The proper Modern French phrase would be double entente, but the phrase has become established in English in its old form.