These kinds of cards are usually more suggestive, more direct - but that doesn't give you the excuse to be tawdry or tasteless (unless you are sure your intended recipient will take it in the right tone).
Episodes focus on the common and sometimes comical problems including career issues, mid-life crisis, rebellious children, fashion mistakes, deep secrets, tawdry affairs, and murder.
Stafford and Morrow were quoted in many soap opera magazines at the time as enjoying their tawdry affair on screen for the scene chewing they were both able to do.
Fortunately, gamers recognized the difference between titillating and tawdry, and BMXXX was an absolute bomb.
Probably these blocks formed the floor of a balcony, a tawdry marble addition.
A florid Jesuitical style of oratory became very popular in the time of Sigismund III., not without rhetorical power, but frequently becoming tawdry.
He therefore adapts himself to his circumstances, and, using the mould rather than the chisel, produces specimens which show tawdry handsomeness and are attractively cheap. It must be admitted, however, that even though foreign appreciative faculty were sufficiently educated, the Japanese artist in metals would still labor under the great difficulty of devising shapes to take the place of those which Europe and America have learned to consider classical.
St Audrey was St Etheldreda, who founded Ely cathedral, and it is generally accepted that tawdry-laces or tawdries were necklaces bought at St Audrey's Fair on the 17th of October.
TAWDRY, an adjective used to characterize cheap finery, and especially things which imitate in a cheap way that which is rich or costly, or adornments of which the freshness and elegance have worn off.
The word is first used in combination in the phrase "tawdry lace," a shortened form or corruption of St Audrey's or St Awdrey's lace.