American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- Sade, Comte Donatien Alphonse François de Known as "Marquis de Sade.” 1740-1814. French writer of novels, plays, and short stories characterized by a preoccupation with sexual violence.
- n. French soldier and writer whose descriptions of sexual perversion gave rise to the term `sadism' (1740-1814)
“EAC_Rips\Sade - 1994 - The Best Of Sade - Special Edition (EICP 1128-9) \Sade - The”
“Logic suggests the 16th edition of the Heineken Cup will again be drenched in celebratory French champagne but, as in matchplay golf, the spirit of the Marquis de Sade is never far away.”
“Awesome news - Sade is going on tour for the first time in 10 years!”
“In France, one could obtain Sade, Henry Miller, Burroughs.”
“Reason easily shows the faults in Sade's world view.”
“A term invented by those vile God-botherers who slander Sade is unrelated to the coherent philosophy put forth by Sade.”
“Like the women in Sade's books, they are helpless.”
“Coleridge's portrait of her also is a mixture of the erotic and the repulsive, as if it were a grotesque parody of the vision of blonde loveliness in Sade's dream:”
“Here, as in Sade's other erotic novels, the sexual scene, the rape, is sandwiched between a kind of intellectual rape or assault upon the victim.”
“For her, we discover, their interaction, itself long repressed, serves to both cover and articulate an even deeper abjection enacted by them both: the "throwing off" and "under" of a broadly Feminine set of biological, social, and linguistic levels on which Western culture, like Frankenstein and Sade, is far more dependent than almost anyone wants to admit.”
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