- n. Plural form of starlet.
“There's a long and honorable tradition of starlets, which is what Stone was when she appeared in the magazine, and fading starlets, like Arquette, posing for Playboy, but I can't think of a single serious star who did it, even one who felt her career faltering or fading.”
“The pupils are so-called starlets best known for their empty heads and eating disorders; troublemakers one step away from incarceration; and junior royals too embarrassing to be let out in public.”
“Big-name starlets like Bette Davis ( "The Letter") and Katharine Hepburn ( "The Philadelphia Story") were up for the 1940 award but didn't win, losing out to Ginger Rogers for the title role in "Kitty Foyle.”
“The racy photos could have been a major mistake for Miley Cyrus but there are a lot of "starlets" who are doing the exact same thing.”
“Sarah Palin, using an old, tired page torn from the playbook from the far right GOP, sounded the opening volleys of her campaign for the 2012 Republican Primary included a strong message for the US media and for "starlets" in Hollywood.”
“We have way too many Hollywood starlets breaking up their families, for example, as if it works out hunky dory for everyone, when the reality is that wealth does smooth over some (not all) of the difficulties.”
“It helps, of course, that he is a living deity who knows the precise state of the academy and its starlets.”
“Other Atrocities include child and adult slavery and prostitution, "by name" kidnapping of movie starlets and girls that catch a wealthy foreign predator's eye, and murder for body parts.”
“When Schrager rebuilt and reopened it in July 1995, it became a magnet for not only Hollywood starlets, but rock stars, models and affluent someones.”
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