somnambulist


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som·nam·bu·list

(som-nam'byū-list),
One who is subject to somnambulism (1).
Synonym(s): sleepwalker

somnambulist

(sŏm-năm′bū-lĭst)
One who is subject to sleepwalking.
References in periodicals archive ?
Dab omelette speciality asleep fear somnambulist culinary clinic soul torment nocturnal rumblings hugely ale twin-beds.
Caligari" (1919) uses impressionistic and surreal images to impart terror in the tale of an evil hypnotist and his somnambulist accomplice who commit a series of murders in the towns their carnival visits.
But just as every cloud has a silver lining, so the awfulness was just awful enough, but not too awful, to make a story for US Weekly (and Reuters, which picked it up, and the Washington Post's website, where I found it) that would confirm that the fetching somnambulist and star of TV's "Friends" was the kind of star about which such star stories are written.
It should be pointed out that monstrous humans have always had a place in the horror genre; among the many notable examples to choose from here are Cesare the somnambulist (Conrad Veidt) in The Cabinet of Dr.
Stripped to the waist, the young Prince of Homburg appears before us as a somnambulist.
In silent films, women could use only their eyes and gestures to communicate, and they tended to fall into four different types: "the vampire, the somnambulist, the erotic predator and the sexually compliant woman.
Rather than acting as the emancipators of blacks, abolitionists enslave white citizens by exerting an influence that echoes the relation between master and mesmerist on the one side and slave and somnambulist on the other by clamoring "to enlist the passions of their followers, exact implicit obedience from them, and rule them with the utmost intolerance and authority" ("Slavery," p.
Ortega's figure of a divine somnambulist no longer serves.
To savour the joys of images, it is better to follow the somnambulist dreaming.
Now, which of these four beings - you, her, somnambulist, serpent - was I?
Natalie Dessay's moon-kissed fingernails are all aglow as she "walks the walk" of Vincenzo Bellini's quintessential character Amina, perhaps the most renowned woman sleepwalker in opera history, in Zimmerman's production of the 1831 classic La Sonnambula, Latin for "The Somnambulist.
Further along, The Somnambulist, 2006, a wax doll representing an underfed, punky vampire by Goshka Macuga, lay peacefully on a gray carpet.