working girl

  1. a woman who engages in sexual intercourse for money
  2. a young woman who is employed
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How To Use working girl In A Sentence

  • I feel their eyeballs gawking/ I look better with my high heels on", sings Danny Todd, perhaps referring to a working girl or a crossdresser. F&M playlist
  • One of the most ruthlessly funny segments has our vacant working girl revealing how she once sponsored a foster child - chosen for her big-eyed adorability.
  • An estimated 10,000 working girls will be on the move, criss-crossing the country to follow the fans - and the money - around.
  • The honest working girl shuns the society of the wealthy wanton, and the stupid ignoramus, whatsoever his fortune, is accorded no seat at the symposiac -- is blackballed by the brotherhood of brains. The Complete Works of Brann the Iconoclast, Volume 10
  • The shop and entresol at that time were tenanted by a tinman; the landlord occupied the first floor; the four upper stories were rented by very decent working girls, who were treated by the portress and the proprietor with some consideration and an obligingness called forth by the difficulty of letting a house so oddly constructed and situated. Scenes from a Courtesan's Life
  • Working the lap dance rooms and seedy motels of New Orleans, Stewart's character (real name Allison, working girl name Mallory and many others) is a damaged runaway with a filthy mouth and an even filthier idea of how to make money. Sundance Review: Kristen Stewart’s ‘Welcome To The Rileys’ » MTV Movies Blog
  • The working girls are then instructed to report on every individual they entertain.
  • More on the term sizzling term cocotte: "The French have more words for "working girl" than any other language I know.... French Word-A-Day:
  • Dastardly attempt to win the cause of the working girls by dirty scab leaders and butter-fingered capitalist class," it began, and after this followed a wild jumble of words, words without meaning, sentences without point in which Sam was called a mealy-mouthed mail-order musser and The Windy McPherson's Son
  • At the new urban dance halls, where “working girls” predominated, the liberal use of rouge, powder, and lipstick was an “almost universal custom.” A Renegade History of the United States
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