from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Alternative spelling of bloody mary.
- proper n. Mary I of England
- proper n. A ghost or witch said to appear in a mirror if her name is chanted repeatedly.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. daughter of Henry VIII and Catherine of Aragon who was Queen of England from 1553 to 1558; she was the wife of Philip II of Spain and when she restored Roman Catholicism to England many Protestants were burned at the stake as heretics (1516-1558)
- n. a cocktail made with vodka and spicy tomato juice
Sorry, no etymologies found.
A brief sidenote: the name Bloody Mary is associated with Queen Mary I of England, daughter of King Henry VIII.
She was Mary I, aka Bloody Mary, elder daughter of Henry VIII; she was contrary because she held to the Roman Catholic faith after her father's schism with Rome.
Whether the Bloody Mary is a flavor combination that most people actually like, however, is something much more vague to me.
DiMaggio, Marilyn Monroe and Dali (who lived at the St. Regis during that time period) all drank what is now known as a Bloody Mary but ordered them as Red Snappers, ordering them from
A Bloody Mary is a cocktail frequently referred to as a
Jimmy Luv's has "a thicker texture" and "smokier taste" than other mixes, said Bob Frederickson, general manager and beverage director for six Chancery restaurants in southeastern Wisconsin, where the Bloody Mary is a signature drink.
Love the idea of Bloody Mary on a stick, will definitely be trying that!
A second and darker narrative thread follows a Tonkinese woman known as Bloody Mary who, when not selling shrunken human heads to sailors, offers her nubile daughter to a Marine for trysts on Bali-ha’i.
Lady Jane Grey; though the spirits of the princesses were rather subdued by the mighty stroke that had fallen upon the royal house; and at the end of the visit his 'elder sister' -- afterwards the 'Bloody Mary' of history
The epithet "Bloody Mary" is associated with a number of historical figures-particularly Queen Mary I of England-and fictional women, especially from folklore.
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