- n. A female given name.
- A diminutive of Dorothy used since early 19th century. Sometimes also short for Theodora or Isidora. (Wiktionary)
“One year ago, and Uncle Nat would have started with delight at the mention of a place so fraught with remembrances of _Dora_, but Eugenia's last cruel letter had chilled his love, and now, when he thought of Dora, it was as one incapable of either affection or gratitude.”
“My son\'s innocence died Tuesday after he saw a redheaded woman named Dora getting doubly penetrated by two marines when I Google-image-searched the words \ "Dora\" and \ "explorer\" for him.”
“The insurgents 'campaign in Dora is the first major incident of sectarian cleansing since the Baghdad security plan, a centerpiece of President Bush's strategy to win in Iraq, went into effect in mid-February and extra U.S. troops began arriving in Baghdad in an effort to retake the city from insurgents and militias.”
“Security consultant John Strauchs, working with a hacker who goes by the name Dora the Scada Explorer, created an exploit that targets prison systems and could potentially open doors on command or suppress alarms.”
“Otherwise you would not know of what a small place Dora is ...”
“Mt. Dora is usually a quiet, exhausted town some-more good well known for a bed as good as breakfasts than a crime rate.”
“My first trip to the OBGYN: While Dora is going to wait for sex, she does need to visit the OBGYN/midwife/Planned Parenthood so she can know what the hell is happening to her body and how she is in charge of her body.”
“Viva la Feminista: The Slut-ification of Dora is now complete”
“But it is also ironic that Mattel & Nick have moved Dora from the safety of rural Puerto Rico to San Juan?”
“I think Dora's 'Middle School' look could have stayed truer to what Dora is about and not gone so far with the girly accessories but "slut-ification"?”
‘Dora’ hasn't been added to any lists yet.
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