Scheherazade

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Sche•her•a•za•de

(ʃəˌhɛr əˈzɑ də, -ˈzɑd, -ˌhɪər-)

n.
(in The Arabian Nights' Entertainments) the wife of the sultan of India, who relates such interesting tales nightly that the sultan spares her life.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Oasis Chemicals bowlers S, Sherazade (4 for 16) and Waqas Ahmad (3 for 7) demolished the opposition.
Nesse sentido, os grandes magazines reproduziam imagens oniricas, remetiam ao magico, aos mitos, aos antigos rituais, ao passado e a lugares tao diversos da realidade cotidiana quanto o egito de Cleopatra ou "As mil e uma noites" de sherazade.
No es en vano que algunas de las imagenes emblematicas del narrador, como Sherazade, el campesino sedentario, el marinero o el anciano de la comunidad, sean figuras que se enfrentan cotidianamente con la muerte, la alteridad, el tiempo y la diversidad.
En el juicio, CAVALLO conto, como SHERAZADE, para tensar la relacion entre la palabra, el tiempo y la sentencia.
A somewhat cheaper pure Nero d'Avola is a lovely mouthful: Sherazade 2009 (pounds 10.
The budget for the shoot fell through three times before Bahrain-based Sherazade Film Development stepped in to fully finance the pic.
Sherazade, embalada em cada movimento da peca, despe-se do genero: e fenda na boca de Irene, e falo na de Rosalio.
The last work that Gauch explores is Leila Sebbar's trilogy Sherazade: Missing: Aged 17, Dark Curly Hair, Green Eyes (1982); The Notebooks of Sherazade (1985); and Mad for Sherazade (1991).
Faussone, uma Sherazade operaria que narra as experiencias de viagens e trabalhos, pode ser compreendido como o homo faber, para quem o trabalho e necessario e, ao mesmo tempo, liberta.
I was looking for greener Christmas ideas when I came across The Christmas Book by Sherazade Goldsmith.
Chapter five most clearly invokes Shahrazad of the Nights in the trilogy by Franco-Algerian writer, Leila Sebbar: Sherazade, Les Carnets de Sherazade (The Notebooks of Sherazade), and Le Fou de Sherazade (Mad for Sherazade).
The last chapter transports the reader to a postmodern world of hyphenated identities, as Gauch examines Leila Sebbar's trilogy Sherazade: Missing: Aged 17, Dark Curly Hair, Green Eyes (1982); The Notebooks of Sherazade (1985); and Mad for Sherazade (1991).