camp

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One might ask: Is the most radical impulse shared by experimental prose writers this negative fixation on spaces among sentences, among layers of narrative, suggesting a hysterical relationship between self and the world, along the fault lines of the fissured and often campily re-sutured subject-in-becoming?
Are the objects he buys, whose arrangement is campily described as 'la chose la plus amusante, la plus elicieuse qu'il at jamais faite'(p.
In fact, the campily knowing novels and stories of Wallace Thurman, Richard Bruce Nugent, and Van Vechten himself were all too readily interpreted as gay--invariably by hostile peers--notwithstanding these authors' understandable reluctance to come out as homosexual.
Indeed, his portrayal of Isabella--simultaneously rejecting and campily flirting with Angelo--never really left the audience wondering how long Isabella would hold out; we were more confused that she did.
Our Geordie Boy ordered we, his faithful Stand-Up Pub Posse, to wave and shout a campily high pitched "WOOO-OOOH
The cartoon series, launched in 1985, followed the adventures of She-Ra, He-Man's twin sister, who would transform from her secret alter ego, Princess Adora (who, campily, looked no different), by raising her magical Sword of Protection and shouting, "For the honor of Grayskull--I am She-Ra
73) The conservative straight-laced Jerry embodies the Stepford state of mind just as effectively as any other Stepford husband in his mission to convert his campily flamboyant partner Roger into a fully controllable mirror image of himself, evoking suburban political (and to be specific Republican) and personal blandness.
Justine Waddell boasts Wood's beauty and luminescence, but this is standard campily lurid Hollywood-biopic drivel.
One wonders -- now that Stokes is in Harlem, along with ex-Whitney acolyte Thelma Golden, who put together the criminally distorted Whitney show, "Black Male," which themed us as the campily dysfunctional psychological combinant of Rodman and Rue Paul --, what will become of the Studio Museum.
Rosa yon Praunheim campily yet affectionately writes: "Without gays she would have been nothing in old age, and when Zarah sang `Oi joi joi anderrs rrum' [`Oi yoi yoi, the other way arround'] or called out `He junger Mann, ich brauch `hen Stander' [`Hey young man, I need a stand'] then the queens went wild, and a Berlin newspaper wrote spitefully: `Her concerts are usually on Mondays, because that's the day the hairdressers have off.