But the entendre and innuendo permeates the rest of the series—often innocently, but sometimes far more blatantly.
Cosby was innocently changing his tire that night when he was robbed at gunpoint and then shot in the head.
So I would trap everyone with that, by innocently asking if they remembered what they said about Mark-Paul or Tiffani.
I once innocently thought that if you did the right thing by them, then the money comes.
He recalls coming home from the war and innocently starting his job at the gas station on Hollywood Boulevard.
"I thought myself that I looked nice this morning," she added, innocently.
"I've no one to teach me," said Betty, innocently phrasing a long-felt want.
Old Saillard would say, innocently, "Isn't she clever, that Elisabeth of mine?"
"He's an awfully good chap, you know," said Vernon innocently.
innocently enough—I laugh when I think of it—he asked for a case of wedding-rings; he wanted the best, of solid gold.
mid-14c., "doing no evil, free from sin or guilt," from Old French inocent "harmless; not guilty; pure" (11c.), from Latin innocentem (nominative innocens) "not guilty, harmless, blameless," from in- "not" (see in- (1)) + nocentem (nominative nocens), present participle of nocere "to harm" (see noxious). Meaning "free from guilt of a specific crime or charge" is from late 14c. The earliest use was as a noun, "person who is innocent of sin or evil" (c.1200). The Holy Innocents (early 14c.) were the young children slain by Herod sfter the birth of Jesus (Matt. ii:16).
innocent in·no·cent (ĭn'ə-sənt)
Not apparently harmful; benign.