Sen. Ted Cruz of Texas intimated that Hagel may have taken $200,000 from American enemies like North Korea or Iran.
And when asked about his remarks by a white reporter, Thompson intimated he could use such language because he is black.
Judge Drioux intimated Picasso he was part of a larger gang of criminals who stole the Mona Lisa.
In a follow up interview with the New York Times, he intimated that Palestinians—all Palestinians—were "not human."
And of those six candidates, only Ernst has intimated that she supports doing away with the agency.
This wise man, with the sanction of Senator Hanway, intimated to Richard the uses of such a festival.
The city-pent, as we have intimated, must take this season largely on faith.
Max did not know, and intimated that Christopher was talking rot.
Lady Augusta intimated stiffly that she had not the honour of the baronet's acquaintance.
Also, Pete intimated that there was a good chance of prevailing upon the dining-car conductor to throw off a chunk of ice.
1630s, "closely acquainted, very familiar," from Late Latin intimatus, past participle of intimare "make known, announce, impress," from Latin intimus "inmost" (adj.), "close friend" (n.), superlative of in "in" (see in- (2)). Used euphemistically in reference to women's underwear from 1904. Related: Intimately.
"suggest indirectly," 1530s, back-formation from intimation, or else from Late Latin intimatus, past participle of intimare. Related: Intimated; intimating.
1650s, "person with whom one is intimate," from intimate (adj.).