bitchery


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  • noun

Words related to bitchery

aggressive remarks and behavior like that of a spiteful malicious woman

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It's an example of museum-quality bitchery, which is one of our charming gay characteristics, people claim.
Dickerson, who'd OK'd the Jeffries fight in Reno, insured that Johnson's year inside was a relative picnic--much to the consternation of the prison's petulant and pouting guards, men known more for their frequent, excessive inmate beatdowns than their complaint-box bitchery.
Alleviating the often overly sincere and slow-paced ruminations on the chances for spiritual salvation in a world challenged by the unruly desires of the body, Dawes sums up the way a woman ruins a relationship between an older member of her church and a visiting American: "The church was too ashamed to admit that it had witnessed a remarkable piece of bitchery right before its very holy eyes.
Wonderful food is prepared in your kitchery - Visitors gather for gossip and bitchery - Always I know I'll feel restless and itchery - With the desire to return to the Witchery
But Sylvia's marriage is in no better shape; much gold-digging, double-crossing and bitchery ensue.
A night of drunken bitchery was again within my grasp and my joy was unconfined
In this light, any criticism of predictability and heartlessness seems at least bilious, at worst a noxious species of critical bitchery.
DeMott casually acknowledges such forerunners but writes that "yester-year's bitchery lacked standing as an ideal" a ludicrous comment, considering their box-office or palace power.
His chapter on A Farewell to Arms seems richer than the one devoted to The Sun Also Rises, whose main project is the defense of Lady Brett Ashley from the charges of bitchery and nymphomania.
IHAVE never read such a pretentious load of bitchery in all my life as Paul Cole's review of Bon Jovi at Stoke-on-Trent.
Reading Hilton Als's old-timey bitchery [October 1999] was greatly rewarding.
Ah, but that was just a bit of understandable bitchery.
Instead, it is in danger of degenerating into an orgy of back-biting and bitchery.
Published in 1795 by Tate Wilkinson, the long-standing manager of the Theatre Royal, York, who employed and esteemed the Miss Bland who became Mrs Jordan, it is a gorgeous book, four volumes of theatrical bitchery and droll anecdote:
Telly's latest super soap is about to raise bitchery and intrigue to new levels.