bawdy


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In its most familiar early modern meanings, bawdy describes things--songs, plays, words, or houses--that function as instruments or sites of erotic pleasure.
You can tell this is a comedy from the Judd Apatow stable not just because of the bawdy, boundary-pushing humour but because it's one filled with rounded, believable characters.
2 million albums worldwide and his 'serious' songwriting earned him two number one country hits in 2008 including The Genie in the Bottle - although don't expect to hear either of these in this show which is definitely on the bawdy side.
The joke with which he invariably finished almost always made me laugh and, even though it was usually bawdy, my wife would chuckle when I read it out to her.
Pike Old Bawdy was first brewed in 1991, and was one of the many really remarkable beers produced by this small brewery until it was sold by the Finkels in 1997.
The bawdy bird also coughs, grunts and snorts like an old man.
The storyline is light and amusing, with lots of bawdy humor thrown in.
The unofficial team captain of Grumpy Old Women Live - which followed the success of the BBC TV series - is outrageously bawdy and more than a little bit barmy in her stand-up routine.
As for his inclination toward bawdy humor, Apatow said: "Life is an 'R.
We are promised a bawdy and boisterous night's entertainment by a cast of 18, with 16 new songs spicing a libretto drawn largely from letters and other writings of the time.
He and Gallo perform the "Bacchanal," a bawdy duet in Saint-Saens' Samson et Dalila.