intriguingly, when he's mentioned this plank in the last few debates, he mentions Latin America in particular.
intriguingly, the magazine's editor has claimed they were taken by a member of the public on a public beach.
intriguingly, not a word of our Roman evidence for his legislation refers to Christians.
Most intriguingly, you sense a complex and not entirely smooth relationship with Dick Cheney.
Hay suggests, intriguingly, that Romanticism is predicated on a notion of friendship.
There are no elite sprinters who are Asian—or, intriguingly, East African.
But one issue, intriguingly, seems ripe for genuine bipartisan cooperation: criminal justice reform.
intriguingly, Lisa and Jo, who now have both separated from their partners, have moved in together as housemates in real life.
Conservatives attacking the president, intriguingly, might say the same.
1610s, "to trick, deceive, cheat" (earlier entriken, late 14c.), from French intriguer (16c.), from Italian intrigare "to plot, meddle," from Latin intricare "entangle" (see intricate). Meaning "to plot or scheme" first recorded 1714; that of "to excite curiosity" is from 1894. Related: Intrigued; intriguing (1680s, "plotting, scheming;" meaning "exciting curiosity" is from 1909).
1640s, probably from intrigue (v.).