The narrative is paced and comfortable, peppered with bursts of predictability.
Q: Your writing is peppered with truly surprising facts and statistics.
After each audience question, she peppered both candidates with queries of her own, pressing them to be more specific.
The text is peppered with internal rhymes and repeated letter combos.
At that point, a tall, brown-haired man with wire-rimmed glasses came over to me, sat down, and peppered me with questions.
You may put in, near the beginning, some bottom of a peppered Pasty, or of a loaf of bread.
For several minutes he peppered the line-rider with neat hits.
Some epicures are very fond of the gizzard and rump, peppered and salted, and broiled.
But now, even if they do get peppered, the squadron may be recommended for honors and he may get a ribbon.
He never got more than two hours sleep or three, or at the most four, but starting up fearing his life would be peppered.
Old English pipor, from an early West Germanic borrowing of Latin piper "pepper," from Greek piperi, probably (via Persian) from Middle Indic pippari, from Sanskrit pippali "long pepper." The Latin word is the source of German Pfeffer, Italian pepe, French poivre, Old Church Slavonic pipru, Lithuanian pipiras, Old Irish piobhar, Welsh pybyr, etc. Application to fruits of the capsicum family (unrelated, originally native of tropical America) is 16c.
"to sprinkle as with pepper," 1610s, from pepper (n.). Old English had gepipera. Meaning "to pelt with shot, etc." is from 1640s. Related: Peppered; peppering.
To throw a baseball very hard; burn (1920s+ Baseball)