- n. A female given name; best known for the ill fated French queen Marie Antoinette.
- From French, feminine diminutive of Antoine, equivalent to Anthony. (Wiktionary)
“Blamed for everything, Marie Antoinette is an easy scapegoat for all the ills of the era.”
“Marie Antoinette is packed off to be married to the heir to the throne of France, 1770.”
“How does the texture of this identity/performance theme shift once Marie Antoinette is faced with the prospect of fleeing?”
“Marie Antoinette is the story of an Austrian princess who weds the French heir to the throne when she is only 14 years old as part of a peace treaty between the two countries.”
“The trailer for Sofia Coppola's Marie Antoinette is online, and this version brings quality and a lot more coherence to the story.”
“Like licorice, Marie Antoinette is a confection you either love or hate, and both affects seem tied to your feeling about the director herself and her apparent identification with Louis XVI's bride," writes Slate's Dana Stevens.”
“Why Maria Galazar had picked the name Antoinette's, when she opened it, I had no idea.”
“Antoinette is the Duchess of Langeais, a married coquette who frequents the most extravagant balls in 1820’s Paris during The Restoration, where hypocrisy and vanity reign.”
“Wagner-Stewart told jurors that Chase wore the work gloves while he was strangling Antoinette, which is why the gloves contained DNA from both of them.”
“Her pen does not spare Louis XVI and Marie-Antoinette, which is why I find the following account to be of interest.”
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