- n. The state or quality of being coquettish.
“Unlike the late Duke d'Orleans, he has no princely coquettishness, which is such a victorious grace, and has no desire to appear agreeable.”
“Then she shrank past him and, with a kind of coquettishness in her gait, hurried downstairs.”
“Gone is the sheen and occasional coquettishness that characterized "The Reminder," her 2007 album that sold more than one million copies world-wide and risked redefining her as a cheery pop artist.”
“Or are the crossed knees and turned out ankle meant to indicate coquettishness? lack of balance?”
“But lacking form and rhythm, and convincing only in passages, they amount to a cloying coquettishness.”
“Besides that strength, Grandma Gitty also has a coquettishness about her like that of Cleopatra.”
“The former is the asexual and ultimately, inevitably disempowered feminist, the latter is the fully-empowered woman in full flight, unashamedly and without modernist complexes, using every part of her coquettishness, her curvature, her wiles and let's face it – her power, to get what she wants.”
“Soprano Erin Morley was a spectacular Marguerite (once a Joan Sutherland signature role), navigating the extreme coloratura and the mix of dignity and coquettishness with great flair.”
“At the same time her coquettishness was bounded by a unique sense of propriety.”
“Getty Images Much of today's air travel nostalgia -- such as the Broadway hit "Boeing Boeing" -- centers on stewardesses (now called flight attendants) who were often hired for their looks and coquettishness.”
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