from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- In the Apocrypha, a captive in Babylon who was falsely accused of adultery and was rescued by Daniel.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. A female given name
- proper n. A follower of Jesus (Luke 8:3)
- proper n. A book of the Apocrypha.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. an Apocryphal book consisting of text added to the Book of Daniel
She is seated alone, when her clever maid Susanna ushers in the young page Cherubino, just banished from the house because obnoxious to the jealous Count.] _Susanna_ -- Here's our young Captain, Madame.
Now the name Susanna has appeared before in recorded history also in connection with bathing -- a most irreproachable Susanna.
Red-headed beauty Susanna is Danish-born and she is joined on stage by four female backing singers / dancers making this an all-girl number.
Susanna is pretty sure he’s said something to the girl about his situation, but knows he hasn’t talked to her parents.
"Are you too big to be kissed even by mother?" called Susanna, hurrying to her boy, who submitted to her embrace with better grace.
Lanta Long Tail is a company run by a lady called Susanna and her husband (Sunny I think?!) who do private long tail boat trips out to the Islands for fishing, snorkelling and sightseeing ... it works out just as cheap as doing a normal snorkelling trip but from what we witnessed during the day, it was so much better.
I was also influenced by major memoirs of my "formative" years that helped to destigmatize depression, such as Susanna Kaysen's Girl, Interrupted and Elizabeth Wurztel's Prozac Nation.
Santerre's "Susanna" depicts the woman whose story is told in Daniel 13, which is part of the Deuterocanon or Apocrypha.
I speak of people such as Susanna and Catherine of Paliacatt, who were sent into exile from Batavia to serve life imprisonment on
Compare Sue William Silverman to other contemporary women memoirists (such as Susanna Kaysen, Kathryn Harrison, and Caroline Knapp) who write about addiction, incest, or emotional issues.
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