Rob Reiner's 1987 adaptation of William Goldman's book of the same title is a saucy take on the tale of reunited lovers.
A saucy, sultry 5-foot-10, with long, dark hair, she created quite a stir and did not lack for admirers.
I always liked its saucy, vivid, way, but it has no New York heart.
The saucy and self-possessed singer had kicked her cocaine drug habit and hired a new manager, Lupe De Leon.
Add the cider and cook until the cider has reduced by two-thirds and the onion-apple mixture is very soft and saucy.
Instead of being sorry, if they didn't get saucy right away,—at least the boys did.
Such a saucy meekness; such a best manner; and such venom in words!
"That's my affair," she returned, flushing, and with a saucy little toss of her pretty head.
But you know I ever was a saucy creature—ever stood in need of great allowances.
"I remember leaving Font Abbey," replied Lucy, with saucy emphasis, and an air of lofty disbelief in the other incident.
c.1500, "resembling sauce," later "impertinent, flippantly bold, cheeky" (1520s), from sauce (n.) + -y (2). The connecting notion is the figurative sense of "piquancy in words or actions." Cf. sauce malapert "impertinence" (1520s), and slang phrase to have eaten sauce "be abusive" (1520s). Also cf. salty in same senses.