She'd disguised herself as a courier to gain access to his heavily guarded village.
For two decades Sue Sally (“Sal”) Hale disguised herself as a man so that she could play in matches with men around the country.
The bombs could be disguised as almost anything; his team found them stashed in potholes, trash bags, and, once, in a dead sheep.
His interviews are disguised stump speeches in which the hosts—who he employs—set up a question or topic from which he departs.
He disguised it well but it slowly emerged that Boris Johnson was fiercely ambitious.
The excuse pleaded for this atrocious barbarity was, that the victims were disguised as Indians.
She disguised herself as a man, and went boldly into the British camp.
He wound up by warning her that Greta was in London, disguised as a Belgian refugee.
"Now, get up," said the speaker, who used the disguised voice.
Or is it a factory, disguised with a veneer of the Puginesque?
c.1300, from Old French desguiser (11c.) "disguise, change one's appearance," from des- "away, off" (see dis-) + guise "style, appearance" (see guise). Originally primarily "to put out of one's usual manner" (of dress, etc.). Oldest sense preserved in phrase disguised with liquor (1560s).
It is most absurdly said, in popular language, of any man, that he is disguised in liquor; for, on the contrary, most men are disguised by sobriety. [Thomas de Quincy, "Confessions of an English Opium-Eater," 1856]Related: Disguised; disguising.
c.1400, "strange style of dress" (especially one meant to deceive), from disguise (v.).