English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishlow-keyˌlow-ˈkey adjective  UNIMPORTANTnot intended to attract a lot of attention to an event, subject, or thing They want the funeral to be as low-key as possible. a low-key military operation
Examples from the Corpus
low-keyOn the first day of the blockade, policing was low-key.But the campaigns have been very amateurish and low-key and many of the younger people are not interested.This year's campaign was low-key and quiet.a low-key approach to managementSuch a low-key comment is not what is required by the popular press at the conclusion of a traumatic trial.In the war against Microsoft, it was a low-key day.They're low-key, fun and there's no pressure to pair anyone off.He had an appealing, low-key manner.He is rueful, polite, mildly disappointed, and afflicted by a low-key melancholy.It was to hold up any new organizing at all, even on a quiet, low-key scale.
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