Fair one

a handsome woman; a beauty,

See also: Fair

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References in classic literature ?
To their amazement, the fair one alights at the entrance of the very house to which they were going.
The yards were hard up; and once more the Pequod thrust her undaunted bows into the opposing wind, for the supposed fair one had only been juggling her.
Nor is the example a fair one to cite in the present instance, the positions not being equally balanced.
The fair one, enraged at her frequent disappointments, determined on a short cessation of arms.
She looks vivid and red-rosy; there's that pale, fair one gazing out of the window.
The free trapper, while a bachelor, has no greater pet than his horse; but the moment he takes a wife (a sort of brevet rank in matrimony occasionally bestowed upon some Indian fair one, like the heroes of ancient chivalry in the open field), he discovers that he has a still more fanciful and capricious animal on which to lavish his expenses.
That agreement of ours is scarcely a fair one, is it, Trent?
All were watching somebody in the garden with deep interest, their three faces close together: a jovial and round one, a pale one with dark hair, and a fair one whose tresses were auburn.
Your surprise is before you, monsieur, and seems to be a fair one enough; you have nothing more to ask.
A short absence from home had left his fair one unguarded by his attentions at this critical period, and when he came back he had the pain of finding very altered manners, and of seeing Captain Wentworth.
Did you ever read Cinderella, or The Yellow Dwarf, or The Enchanted Frog, or The Fair One with Golden Locks?
Her windows faced the south and the west, so she could not see the sun yet; but she could see the hazy blue of the morning sky, and she knew that the day promised to be a fair one.