They take on a protective stance in public, and they exude insecurity in their condescension.
Like the other Obama surrogates hitting the airwaves today, Gibbs was doing his best to conceal nervousness and exude confidence.
Indeed, who wants to exude innocence in these times of economic upheaval, violence in Syria, and political distress?
They exude strength, but the romance and sensuality of fashion are not lost.
It can show stature and authority and also exude commonality.
The orifice of the duct can usually be seen red and prominent, and may exude pus if pressure be made over the abscess-sac.
Silence seemed to flow from them, to exude from their labors.
In a couple of hours more the eyes were beginning to exude pus, and the poor infant was wailing in torment.
His film-clogged pores could exude nothing; he had only the sensation of perspiring.
When you have done this, you need not fear that any oil will ever exude upon the feathers.
exude ex·ude (ĭg-zōōd', ĭk-sōōd')
v. ex·ud·ed, ex·ud·ing, ex·udes
To ooze or pass gradually out of a body structure or tissue.