from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. French soldier and writer whose descriptions of sexual perversion gave rise to the term `sadism' (1740-1814)
Sorry, no etymologies found.
warship (n.), “adoration of the navy” (Sheila Blume, whose second entry, suffragettes n., “cheerleading squad for de Sade High,” is rejected with all suitable horror).
The Marquis de Sade was a brilliant publicist, and his warning caused great consternation in England; despite all the denials, people in every part of England were able to hear the newts drilling into the ground beneath their feet.
The majority of critics, however, believe that she was truly a lady in the flesh, and some identify her with a certain Laura, the wife of Hugues de Sade
The abbe de Sade wishes to extenuate her guilt.] 31 The advocate who pleaded against Jane could add nothing to the logical force and brevity of his master’s epistle.
The abbe de Sade treats him with the most indulgence; but he is a gentleman as well as a priest.] 5 Her name (most probably corrupted) was Zampea.
Cantacuzene’s account of the battle, betray the superiority of the Genoese — M] 54 The Abbe de Sade (Memoires sur la Vie de Petrarque, tom.iii. p. 257 — 263) translates this letter, which he copied from a MS. in the king of
The abbe de Sade is distracted between the love of Petrarch and of his country.