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  • noun

Words related to madwoman

a woman lunatic

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References in periodicals archive ?
A story begins with a madwoman coming to the bridge abruptly, though she is eventually sent to the mental hospital.
The setup of Catherine Lowell's debut novel, The Madwoman Upstairs (Touchstone, $25.
The shortlist is comprised of Nature's Nether Regions by Menno Schilthuizen, a history of the evolution of genitals; Advanced Pavement Research: Selected, Peer Reviewed Papers from the 3rd International Conference on Concrete Pavements Design, Construction, and Rehabilitation, December 2-3, 2013, Shanghai, China edited by Bo Tian, which are academic papers from a two-day pavement symposium; The Madwoman in the Volvo: My Year of Raging Hormones by Sandra Tsing-Loh, a memoir of the menopause; Where do Camels Belong?
How did Madwoman get turned from a book into a play?
Of course, the most famous Caribbean madwoman is Charlotte Bronte's colonial beast Bertha Mason, but other mad figures abound, including H.
I screamed like a madwoman 'someone save my husband', but not one lifeguard or janitor was around," she said.
Top chick lit WITH a subtitle like My Year Of Raging Hormones, you just know new book The Madwoman In The Volvo is going to be a must read.
I was screaming like a madwoman until we landed on the roof, and then it became quiet.
Gilbert & Gubars 'The Madwoman in The Attic' After Thirty Years.
The madwoman and the blindman; Jane Eyre, discourse, disability.
Curlew River, an English retelling of a classic Japanese Noh drama, Sumida River, focuses on a madwoman arriving at the river bank and wishing to cross in search of her kidnapped 10-year-old son.
1 ( ANI ): The Indian man shoved off to death in front of a train in New York by a Muslim-hating madwoman was remembered as an 'Indian Gregory Peck', by friends who mourned him during his funeral.
The classic study of English Victorian literature from a feminist perspective by Gubar and Gilbert, The Madwoman in the Attic, takes its title from the most famous example of an insane captive: Rochester's wife Bertha Mason in Charlotte Bronte's Jane Eyre (1847).
Gilbert and Susan Gubar's The Madwoman in the Attic (1979) as an undergraduate, the book helped me identify as an academic feminist and a feminist literary critic.