And it takes time for world events to seep into the culture.
In other words, take a minute to really be conscious of the emotion, instead of just letting it seep in.
All that needed to be added was time: time for the past to seep into future memory and take root there.
Its craziness is starting to seep in at the margins and affect our civil discourse.
Yet, during my all-too-short time there, the charms of the country and its people began to seep under my defenses.
There were no sounds but the seep of sand, the moan of wind, the mourn of wolf.
The tension seemed to seep out of the room as tangible as a stream of water.
The fourth night from the river we camped at a small "seep" spring.
Strange stories of Bob's doings began to seep into my office.
Want of vegetable food, drinking water from seep wells and exposure to cold rains caused the sickness.
1790, variant of sipe (c.1500), possibly from Old English sipian "to seep," from Proto-Germanic *sip- (cf. Middle High German sifen, Dutch sijpelen "to ooze"), from PIE root *seib- "to pour out, drip, trickle" (see soap (n.)). Related: Seeped; seeping.