from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A female giant.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A female giant.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A woman of extraordinary size.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A female giant; a female of extraordinary bulk and stature.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a female giant
The only film I know on the immediate horizon featuring a giantess is the upcoming animated film “Monsters vs. Aliens,” which is probably fun for the whole family.
By aid of the dictionary and much persistent questioning, she made out that Maria in her youth had received a partial training for the opera; but in the end it was decided that she was too big and heavy for the stage, and the poor "giantess," as Amy named her, had been forced to abandon her career, and gradually had sunk to the position of a maid-of-all-work.
They look like specific, persuasive individuals and Cameron and his artists succeed at the difficult challenge of making Neytiri a blue-skinned giantess with golden eyes and a long, supple tail, and sexy.
With what sounds like a thousand guitars shredding the same chord at once, the band recount a pursuit to the gates of hell starring a cast of characters from Norse mythology, such as Móðguðr, the giantess guardian of the Gjallarbrú.
Sent down to the underworld, Baldur is denied release by the intransigence of a giantess—Loki in disguise?
But he doesn't abandon the figure entirely, embedding a redheaded giantess within the terrain itself, her thighs form the hills on the left, her hair one of the reddish cliffs.
Time to answer all the questionsâ€ ¦ as a controversial side of the jade giantess erupts once again!
To whet your appetite, I should tell you that you can expect to see an allegorical figure in Betty Shelton's "Remembrance," a saint in Cynthia Sitton's "St. Dyphna," and in Margaret McCann's stunning painting "Rotary" you will see a giantess reclining on a traffic circle.
Only the special effect is better, more giantess action on the screen i.e. Nancy breaking Harry in half or eatting him, and longer running time.
Perhaps the grandmamma of all giantess films (well, at least in 1958, the first) is this tall tale about boozy heiress Nancy Archer (Hayes in the original, Hannah in the re-imagining) whose close encounter with a UFO causes her to inexplicably shoot up to 50 feet.
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