As French culture has seeped out of its food, American culture has crept in.
Ditching the bleach, he seeped manly confidence with what appears to be a samurai ponytail.
The paranoia he unleashed was so overwhelming that it seeped into every pore of society, including the Pendle witch trials.
It was a simple formula, really, and it seeped into my consciousness without me even realizing it.
That fact had seeped through all his abstraction very early in his ministry in Glen St. Mary.
A dark patch on his back showed where the perspiration had seeped through.
She hated the conflicting odors that seeped into the atmosphere at certain hours of the day.
Now the same summons had seeped around to him from another direction.
Incredibly huge portals barred egress to an outer world, from which seeped strange sharp odors.
And the water must have seeped through into this room at times, for some of the planks in the floor nearest the wall were rotting.
1790, variant of sipe (c.1500), possibly from Old English sipian "to seep," from Proto-Germanic *sip- (cf. Middle High German sifen, Dutch sijpelen "to ooze"), from PIE root *seib- "to pour out, drip, trickle" (see soap (n.)). Related: Seeped; seeping.