- v. Simple past tense and past participle of deflower.
“My brothers have so-called "deflowered" me in that area!”
“The R (etailer) I (ncentive) Virgin Cover is the same as the "deflowered" Cover but without the wordage.”
“Have you ever wondered about the proper thing to say after you've been deflowered during a trans-Pacific flight?”
“Why else are we here, except to participate in beauty, share the visual affection after youth gets deflowered?”
“She needn't have bothered, as Abi mysteriously went off the idea of being deflowered in a garage, however thoughtfully Jay may have prepped the back of the conjugal car with a quick squirt of Febreze Morning Dew Mist and cued up Now That's What I Call A Teenager Chewing Off His Own Fist In Sexual Frustration Vol 8 on The Arches' boombox.”
“No one else had the guts to stand up and talk about what happened, not just because of the sense of humiliation that inhibit sex crime victims anywhere, but because over here, in the honor cultures, "deflowered" virgins de facto dishonor their families and can be shunned or even killed by their own fathers or brothers.”
““A bargain,” they said of me, a recent widow and thus deflowered.”
“She was no nymphomaniac: It is likely that Julius Caesar deflowered her.”
“I do especially like the advice tendered to a girl deflowered at a seance.”
“After being deflowered, you discover that your parents refuse to give consent to marriage with mustachioed marimba player.”
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