To argue otherwise, or even to hint otherwise, is irresponsible.
At last, archeologists have resolved the debate over the first Americans (hint: they walked).
The reason given, without a hint of triumphalism, was that America worked.
hint: Witnesses are in no position to draw conclusions; they are credible only, if at all, for making observations.
A new book reveals the surprising reality behind the famous Lawrence v. Texas case (hint: there was no actual sex).
Not a hint that he ever kissed a woman or ever took a little child upon his knee.
She had completed the verse with the hint of a sneer in her tones.
Marty did not hint to his cousin that he suspected her intention.
Is she not for ever obliged (as she was pleased to hint to me) to be of the forbearing side?
He brooded over it all day, but dared not drop any hint to Henriette.
c.1600, apparently from obsolete hent, from Middle English hinten "to tell, inform" (c.1400), from Old English hentan "to seize," from Proto-Germanic *hantijanan (cf. Gothic hinþan "to seize"), related to hunt (v.). Modern sense and spelling first attested in Shakespeare.
1640s, from hint (n.). Related: Hinted; hinting.