giant

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giant

[Gr. gigas, giant]
An individual or structure much larger than normal.
References in periodicals archive ?
If the theater is not destroyed in the future, Het Toneelhuis and the citizens of Antwerp have the task of breathing life back into the sleeping giantess by making modern work in the historic space.
However, what is particularly good about this text is that there is included a story of a clever female giantess Ida who defeats the morally dubious humans.
Jormungand was the child of the trickster god, Loki, and the giantess Angrboda.
Although The Pebble, as a title, masks the sensuousness of the woman in the painting, Magritte's Giantess [La Geantel (1931, figure 5), bears the same title as Baudelaire's sonnet, [La Geante] (34), who, in the poem, is a very big curvaceous woman.
station on my little green couch, I met a giantess by the name of Anna
Yes!" Sultan roared, holding out his arms as if to embrace a giantess of Felliniesque proportions, "I like!"
The 38-year-old is used to wearing unusual costumes, having played the alien cult hero Predator in Alien Vs Predator and even giantess Madame Maxine in the fourth Harry Potter film.
giantess grafted with Betty Boop, like a device in love
Redondo has introduced at once the idea that Micomicona is not just a princess, but also a giantess. "Micomicona," with its repetitive syllables, has a certain nonsense sound that parrots Amadisian names for giants.
(34) The Baudelaire poems Brennan specifically identifies in "Ave atque Male" are "Giantess," "To the Reader," "Lesbos," "The Sun," and "Voyage to Cythera."
Sawney Bean the Cannibal, Ayrshire SHE was a giantess who made Scotl a n d from r o c k s h e brought from N o r w a y .
The book opens with an ad for the movie Nigwe, whose subtitle--The Revenge of the God--gives no clues as to why there is a menacing giantess on the cover with breasts so huge they need to be propped up by two strapping manservants.