Strumpet


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STRUMPET. A harlot, or courtesan: this word was formerly used as an addition. Jacob's Law Dict. h.t.

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Indeed, while the sixteen chapters of A Capital in Conflict attempt to contribute to a deeper understanding of Dublin in this turbulent period, if one wished to truly get a sense of its everyday lived experience, one could hardly improve upon the wonderful novel, Strumpet City, which has been reissued with a new dust-jacket and preface.
of a strumpet for the benefit of a vulgar audience and thus her identity
Lisa's usually got her hands full dealing with her pesky parents Sue and Barry (Shirley Valentine star Pauline Collins and comedy legend Bobby Ball), and getting local strumpet Bianca (Sian Reeves) to keep her hands off her husband.
There are exclusive brands like Carine Gilson, Nuits de Satin and Strumpet & Pink."
The struggle for trade union recognition inspired the writing of the outstanding novel Strumpet City.
Is it because you are a bit of a romantic and like to think of your girlfriend as a nice old-fashioned girl and not a strumpet...or are you worried that you may let her down in the sack?
Strumpet has Christopher Eccle-ston as Strayman, a poet who's landlord to a pack of stray dogs and hooks up with Strumpet (Jenna G), a shy homeless girl with a gift for music.
as nobleman generally are" (book I, letter IV, 2), "A robust young man, who had been us'd to live on board gallies" (book II, letter XXVI, 11], and "A strumpet of eight-and-twenty years of age" (book II, letter XXVI, 13).
John Dunton claimed to have witnessed "a couple of sparks" enter a tavern "with a notorious strumpet" in 1696.
The Invention of the Human, "Troilus is no Romeo but only a witless version of Mercutio." Furthermore, Bloom wonders, "What [might] Cressida be except the Trojan strumpet?' Nevertheless, the critic is fascinated by this subversive and distinctively unheroic take on the Trojan War--a play rumored never to have been performed anywhere prior to the 20th century.
If our judges do not trust Justinian, they might invoke Shakespeare: in his Henry VI Part I, he shows Joan of Arc most unhistorically as a witch and a strumpet who "pleads her belly" when she has been condemned to be burned at the stake: