She is passionate about her politics, wearing her beliefs, quite literally, on her sleeve.
The cheerleaders were just a taste of what Kurt Cobain had up his sleeve when it came to subverting traditional gender roles.
Jesus was a Jew, the last supper was a Passover meal, and every minor prophet has a miracle or two tucked up their sleeve.
But it turned out that Obama had a genuine shocker up his sleeve.
Whatever comeback Roitfeld has up her sleeve will just have to wait for another issue.
He says you've got something up your sleeve and he hasn't decided what it is.
Well, I know some one who has a sleeve with something up it, that's all.
“This is my best jacket,” said he, when the injured arm was safe in its sleeve.
Then Crane took Porter gently by the sleeve and drew him half within the stall.
"You mustn't, Fabian," said Henri, eagerly clutching Fabian's sleeve.
Old English sliefe (West Saxon), slefe (Mercian) "arm-covering part of a garment," probably literally "that into which the arm slips," from Proto-Germanic *slaubjon (cf. Middle Low German sloven "to dress carelessly," Old High German sloufen "to put on or off"). Related to Old English slefan, sliefan "to slip on (clothes)" and slupan "to slip, glide," from PIE root *sleubh- "to slide, slip."
Cf. slipper, Old English slefescoh "slipper," slip (n.) "woman's garment," and expression to slip into "to dress in"). Mechanical sense is attested from 1864. To have something up one's sleeve is recorded from c.1500 (large sleeves formerly doubled as pockets). Meaning "the English Channel" translates French La Manche.
Advancement without much effort; an easy task or accomplishment: Getting the contract was a sleepwalk