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insinuate oneself into something

to work oneself into a group or situation. She had sought for years to insinuate herself into Terry's organization. Must you always insinuate yourself into my set of friends?
See also: insinuate

insinuate something

to someone to hint at something to someone; to imply something to someone. You think I am interested in you for your money! Is that what you are insinuating to me? I did not insinuate anything to you!
References in classic literature ?
However she might personally suffer, whatever might be the sacrifice of her own feelings--observe how artfully this was put, to insinuate that she was herself in love with him!--she could not accept from Mr.
'--As to insinuate that OUR sensitive delicacy and honour,' she resumed, with a bitter stress upon the phrase, 'would not allow us to be silent parties to so mercenary and designing a speculation on the Secretary's part, and so gross a breach of faith towards his confiding employer.
It basically insinuates that if you enjoy making people laugh and can relate to ordinary folk, you can't possibly be in possession of a working brain.
THE article "40 min lifeboat delay let our lad die" on 1 July wrongly insinuates a serious delay in the launching of an RNLI lifeboat.
"There is not a single Supreme Court case that insinuates that the President can violate a federal statute in order to gather foreign intelligence," Fein tells me.
For Gareth James, blue-screen blue, a sort of chromatic cipher that is everywhere and nowhere at once, is the heraldic color of contemporary capitalism, emblematizing the system that keeps us entertained while it insinuates itself into every aspect of our lives.
The DVD is a little short with only seven songs and running for 30 minutes, which sort of insinuates that there is little Platinum about them live, although I'm sure the fans would disagree
But Jesus insinuates that patriotic feelings are not enough, loyalty to your congregation is not enough, if your life is taken up by sin.
Locals where filming took place on the tropical island of Bataka, Dominica, are now in uproar that the clip insinuates that their forebears were cannibals.
It is elegantly photographed by David Tennant and intelligently organized into three distinct but overlapping chapters: "Love," "Recollection" and "Redemption." Using archival footage and home movies, Davis also cleverly insinuates how the cinema, perhaps like individual memory, is a set of powerful but ultimately tenuous lines between what is inside the frame and what is outside the frame.
The book itself turns out to be full of second-hand reports, character assassination--in a typical tangent, Fetzer insinuates that presidential brother Marvin Bush arranged his babysitter's death--and citations of such sterling sources as and
Writer Chad Graham states that "the Right insinuates its message into the mainstream media while crying foul about news organizations' supposed liberal bias." What he fails to understand is that Messrs.
The real problem, Spenser insinuates, lies not in race but in behavior, in the feudal ways of the Old English and their native Irish adherents ("gullible rather than guilty," 85), with both groups "refusing to make way for a new generation of reforming native English" (84).