Sitting relaxed in a blazer and untucked shirt, he talked about what draws him to such combustible roles.
In the middle of the fray he took off his uniform shirt, untucked his t-shirt, and put his gun in the back of his belt.
Another day, she arrived in a black skirt and bright pink blouse —untucked—topped with a black sweater.
As he stepped out, he removed his employee badge and untucked his shirt.
The spider took off his spectacles (or untucked his legs), and took a sideways run out of his corner.
He untucked his head from under his wing and chirrupped drowsily.
late 14c., "to pull or gather up," earlier "to pluck, stretch" (late 13c., implied in tucker), probably from Middle Low German or Middle Dutch tucken "pull up, draw up, tug" (cognate with Old English tucian "mistreat, torment," and related to Old English togian "to pull," German zucken; see tow). Sense of "thrust into a snug place" is first recorded 1580s. Slang meaning "to consume, swallow" is recorded from 1784. The noun is first attested late 14c.