- n. Obsolete form of monster.
“At the desertes of Egyptes was a worthi man, that was an holy heremyte; and there mette with hym a monstre, (that is to seyne, a monstre is a thing difformed azen kynde both of man or of best or of ony thing elles: and that is cleped a monstre).”
“When he was with them, he believed in them, the ci-devant "monstre"; he never contradicted them, and he made them shine.”
“It would interesting to know what the "monstre sacré", Fr. Reginald Garrigou-Lagrange, OP, thought of De Lubac's "rehabilitation?”
“This hit de monstre by Carl Douglas promised, insofar as the discipline demonstrates, that les beaux arts could accommodate kung fu pimping and produce knowledge-effects appropriate to discrete genres while accommodating the specificity of the cinema.”
“But even though ambition has soured and twisted her personality and comes perilously close to wrecking her daughter's life, you are at all times aware that Ms. Feldshuh's Mama Rose is a human being, not a Godzilla-like monstre sacré made of pig iron or solid brass.”
“Well, not precisely, although that is what the French are calling it—le monstre de mer.”
“Puppy, the dog flower sculpture by Jeff Koonz, is able to show its personality even placed beside the Guggenheim monstre museum by Frank Gehry.”
“Et pourrait fournir, par un processus de déplacement ‘à nageoires sèches’, le passage dans le lack Okanagan, toujours en Colombie Brittanique, du monstre de Ogopogo.”
“Elle conviendrait beaucoup mieux, cepen-dant, pour décrire certains monstres de lacs tel Nessie, le célèbre monstre du Loch Ness.”
“Son héroïne a été maudite par la Mathychore et condamnée à l'immortalité elle doit nourrir le monstre semi divin en lui procurant des corps et des âmes généralement corrompues, les âmes, je veux dire.”
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