Lolita

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Lo·li·ta

 (lō-lē′tə)
n.
A sexually precocious girl.

[After Lolita, , the heroine of Lolita, a novel by Vladimir Nabokov.]

Lolita

(ˌlɒˈliːtə)
n
a sexually precocious young girl
[C20: after the character in Nabokov's novel Lolita (1955)]

nymph•et

(nɪmˈfɛt, ˈnɪm fɪt)

n.
a sexually precocious girl.
[1955]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Lolita - a sexually precocious young girl
jeune fille, lass, lassie, young girl - a girl or young woman who is unmarried
References in periodicals archive ?
Images of uniformed Japanese school girls were combined with reports socially constructed around a Western Lolita discourse, with headlines such as "Oriental Lolitas" and "Japan's Dirty Secret: Schoolgirls Selling Sex" (Hinton, 2013).
These fantasy Lolitas were not constrained by reality: they could have green hair; they could be aliens, androids, or robots; and they could be cat-girls with ears and long tails (see Figure 5a).
The fashion style is reminiscent of Victorian doll clothing and is called Lolita (see Figure 1).
This is definitely one of the latest trends in Japan's fashion world," said Akiko Shinoda, a director for the Japan Fashion Week Organization, adding Lolitas appeared for the first time last year at the twice-a-year show.
Outlandish pannier skirts with layers of frilly lace; teenage girls with larger-than-life make-up; a dash of sexuality and lashings of Victoriana are the order of the day for Japan's Lolita girls.
It is also important to underline that the function of Lolitas death is not to suggest any ideas of punishment or tragedy or consequence of any crime committed by her or Humbert.
Lolitas death at the end of the novel, on December 24, the darkest day of the year (and of course, in a Christian context, the proximity to Christmas should not be overlooked), parallels the death of Nature, but carries at the same time the idea of resurrection with it.
Yes they do: they are playing Humbert Humbert to the bridge-top Lolitas.
Classic Lolitas, on the other hand, prefer longer dresses with more feminine designs and do not shy away from carrying stuffed animals or wearing straw hats and bonnets.
It has the look of a gothic Victorian baby-doll--combining the look of Lolita fashion (deliberate cuteness and contrived innocence), with certain gothic styles.
6) I propose that beyond his conviction of having correctly deciphered the riddle of the macintosh-man in Ulysses, Nabokov proceeded to do to the protagonist of his classic novel Lolita the very same thing that he believed Joyce to have done to Leopold Bloom in Ulysses.
Indeed, what looks like mere analogy may have been a case of no less than homologous creation, as suggested by Neil Cornwell in an article tracing Lolita back to Ulysses.