By winning the group, they snuck their way into what is arguably the weakest quarter of the draw.
When the film opened over the summer, they snuck into a public screening at the Arclight Theatre in Los Angeles.
On Thursday, Golden Dawn MP Giorgos Germenis snuck into an event with the intention of harming Athens mayor, Giogos Kaminis.
When I snuck a second peek at her, the tears were still streaming down her cheeks.
In between Sandy references and jokes, Kimmel snuck in as much Brooklyn talk as he could.
She snuck up behind him and dropped a handful of gravel down the gap of his pants and into his underpants.
Tammy met me a sniff from the dor and I snuck up and saw Calhan.
Cant see why all that fuss—more particular, why he snuck back here an tossed the knife through the bars after his bloody work.
Pretty soon she heard "Missus" call so she "snuck" out of the cornhouse.
After all, I had been where I was because I'd snuck out of school.
1550s (implied in sneakish), perhaps from some dialectal survival of Middle English sniken "to creep, crawl" (c.1200), related to Old English snican "to sneak along, creep, crawl," from Proto-Germanic *sneikanan, which is related to the root of snake (n.). Of feelings, suspicions, etc., from 1748. Transitive sense, "to partake of surreptitiously" is from 1883. Related: Sneaking. Sneak-thief first recorded 1859; sneak-preview is from 1938.
"a sneaking person; mean, contemptible fellow," 1640s, from sneak (v.).
To make something smarter and more elegant; enhance; gussy up: and snazzes them up with applique´s/ Install a new loo, or snazz up your current water closet (1970s+)