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General Crossword Questions for “privacy”

  • Personal moments


  • Describes the types of privacy, reasons for maintaining privacy or not, legal issues, and more. — “Privacy - Wikipedia”,
  • Internet privacy is the desire or mandate of personal privacy concerning transactions or transmission of data via the Internet. It involves the exercise of control over the type and amount of information a person reveals about himself on the Internet and who may access such information. — “Internet privacy - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,
  • For the Wikimedia Foundation's privacy policy, see privacy policy. The exact contents of a privacy policy will depend upon the applicable law and may need to address the requirements of multiple countries or jurisdictions. — “Privacy policy - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,


  • If he had not been a hideous creature to look at, his retired life with the lady might have raised suspicions; but, as things were, his hiding his ugliness and his deformity in the strictest privacy surprised nobody. — “The Woman in White” by Wilkie Collins
  • Caleb was so elated with his hope of this "neat turn" being given to things, that if his self-control had not been braced by a little affectionate wifely scolding, he would have betrayed everything to Mary, wanting "to give the child comfort." However, he restrained himself, and kept in strict privacy from Fred certain visits which he was making to Stone Court, in order to look more thoroughly into the state of the land and stock, and take a preliminary estimate. — “Middlemarch” by George Eliot
  • "Pretty punk literature," Terry burst forth one day, when we were in the privacy of our own room. "Of course one expects to begin on child-stories, but I would like something more interesting now." — “Herland” by Charlotte Perkins Gilman
  • When I lately retired to my own house, with a resolution, as much as possibly I could, to avoid all manner of concern in affairs, and to spend in privacy and repose the little remainder of time I have to live, I fancied I could not more oblige my mind than to suffer it at full leisure to entertain and divert itself, which I now hoped it might henceforth do, as being by time become more settled and mature; but I find–... — “Essays” by Michel de Montaigne
  • So down we went–I assenting–and we opened the desk. How dreadful the desecration seems–all privacy abrogated–the shocking compensation for the silence of death! — “Uncle Silas” by Joseph Sheridan Le Fanu
  • But, partly that she dreaded the secret or undisguised interference of old Roger Chillingworth, and partly that her conscious heart imparted suspicion where none could have been felt, and partly that both the minister and she would need the whole wide world to breathe in, while they talked together–for all these reasons Hester never thought of meeting him in any narrower privacy than beneath the open sky. — “The Scarlet Letter” by Nathaniel Hawthorne

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