unsuspiciously love


from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adv. In an unsuspicious way.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • In an unsuspicious manner; unsuspectingly; without suspicion.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Then again, being attacking by a blonde, blue-eyed native we could have unsuspiciously grown up along side, seems just as chilling.

    Eirik Bergesen: Norway is Passing the Test of Terror

  • The reply came hesitantly and in exactly the manner Tiff had expected: dispassionately and unsuspiciously.

    Parlor Games

  • 'Who was that?' asked my mother unsuspiciously, watching through the window as the fleeting back view of cropped light brown hair, loose jacket, rolled up jeans and too-big trainers made a fast sloppy shuffle out of sight.

    They didn’t read Pitchfork or Stereogum or Gorilla vs. Bear or Hipster Runoff

  • I have to listen to it to be inspired to write about the French monastery.:: whistles unsuspiciously::


  • It has the advantage of avoiding being unsuspiciously linked to cesspools and sinkholes.

    Keep cool.

  • During the repast he levelled one or two jokes against Pitt Crawley: he drank as much wine as upon the previous day; and going quite unsuspiciously to the drawing-room, began to entertain the ladies there with some choice Oxford stories.

    Vanity Fair

  • Mr. Wagg, the celebrated wit, and a led captain and trencher-man of my Lord Steyne, was caused by the ladies to charge her; and the worthy fellow, leering at his patronesses and giving them a wink, as much as to say, “Now look out for sport,” one evening began an assault upon Becky, who was unsuspiciously eating her dinner.

    Vanity Fair

  • Everything seemed to go on as usual in the quiet, opulent house; the good-natured mistress pursuing, quite unsuspiciously, her bustling idleness, and daily easy avocations; the daughter absorbed still in one selfish, tender thought, and quite regardless of all the world besides, when that final crash came, under which the worthy family fell.

    Vanity Fair

  • This one writes with a socialist purpose; that with a conservative purpose: this author or authoress with the most delicate skill insinuates Catholicism into you, and you find yourself all but a Papist in the third volume: another doctors you with Low Church remedies to work inwardly upon you, and which you swallow down unsuspiciously, as children do calomel in jelly.

    Novels by Eminent Hands

  • I gave him good morning and he answered me unsuspiciously.

    The Thirty-Nine Steps


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