allusive[ uh-loo-siv ]SEE DEFINITION OF allusive
EXAMPLES FROM THE WEB FOR ALLUSIVE
Some, as Austria, instead of one Eagle, adopt two as their allusive emblazonry.
My indictment will be short, as some of the parties is not present to which you have been allusive.
They both signify the same thing; both are allusive to a purification of life.
When Austin explained Viviette's meaning to his mother, who had not an allusive habit of mind, she acquiesced placidly.
Henry James, Senior, dealt with such things in the most allusive and paradoxical terms.
The old sacred name Yahweh is never pronounced; even “God” is avoided for allusive titles like “heaven” or “place.”
He loved to come at the truth of things by allusive, far-off reflections, rather than by the sharp questioning of the witness-box.
It is indeed an allusive title, carrying the world back to the Wilhelm Meister of Goethe, a century and a half earlier.
It was allusive only, but knowing the dialect, Pierston and Marcia gathered its import easily.
If by chance a badge could have any punning or allusive meaning it was the more popular, and it then often served as a rebus.