Throngs of buyers, editors, and others lined the tents to see the presentation, which was as low-key as her looks.
This is where having a low-key character like Deborah Samson, rather than, say, George Washington, was really helpful.
Simply everybody inside the Beltway wants to meet the low-key politician who just became the new mayor-elect.
As he spoke to a crowd of reporters in Beverly Hills recently, DiCaprio was low-key.
And low-key coverage results in a low-key response simply because people don't know what's going on.
"At the time, I just wanted a low-key job in journalism," Wu chuckled.
Romney was silky-smooth and Perry lackluster at the low-key GOP debate.
As an outsider with a low-key personality, Brauchli had worked for a business newspaper with no local staff.
His low-key style and impeccable manners hold obvious appeal for Murdoch, who is said to loathe Hollywood self-indulgence.
She dressed well, and low-key, and you could tell how smart she was just by looking at her.
Quiet; modest; unassertive: She is low-key but is happy to talk about things that Wayans doesn't do for himself (1965+)
To treat with little emphasis; play down: They were low-keying it because of the controversy (1960+)
[in adjective sense, a technical term in photography, ''with tones lying in the gray scale,'' found by 1907]