Schon, Michaele once furtively told me, was one of the true loves of her life.
“I think people are furtively hoping that Hillary runs,” she said.
Afterward, Oswald develops the photographs at his job, furtively.
On the night of Feb. 11, 2011, Sherif Mansour walked onto his balcony, furtively lit a cigarette, and began to cry.
The usually effusive copy desk editor caught my eye, then furtively looked away.
He was furtively intent upon a gray limousine car, with several men in it, which had followed the taxi along the street.
I turned to Uncle Eb who, now and then, had furtively wiped his eyes.
Then he made a swift, diving movement under the counter, and furtively thrust the paper out at me.
And while preparing for departure she watched the two furtively.
He furtively remarked the strained look on his daughter's face, as if she too were gazing at a picture that she couldn't buy.
late 15c. (implied in furtively), from French furtif, from Latin furtivus "stolen, hidden, secret," from furtum "theft, robbery," from fur (genitive furis) "thief," probably from PIE *bhor-, from root *bher- (1) "to carry" (see infer). Related: Furtiveness.