serving girl


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Related to serving girl: servant girl
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.serving girl - a girl who is a servantserving girl - a girl who is a servant    
servant, retainer - a person working in the service of another (especially in the household)
References in periodicals archive ?
Anne Cormac was born in 1702, the daughter of an Irish lawyer and his serving girl.
Upon arriving in Westeros from Bravos, Arya traveled to the Twins and killed Lothar Frey (Daniel Tuite), Walder Frey (David Bradley) and Walder Rivers (Tim Plester) while disguised as a serving girl.
It was like a family because a lot of us had been there for a long time with the longest serving girl being there for nine years.
He has been maybe a little bit too helpful towards Demelza Corn the serving girl of late.
The story is told in two interlocking narrative voices: by gentle, ineffectual Clod and fiery Lucy, an orphaned serving girl who joins the house.
Made by Mary Pickersgill, her daughter, two nieces, and an African American serving girl, the new flag was thirty feet wide and forty-two feet long.
Some relief was provided by the singers, including Claire Booth as serving girl Pakati, Robin Tritschler as Ananda the man she loves and David Stout as Buddha.
While the spirited Pierro may "regretfully" acknowledge that she is now in her 40s (it seemed half-jokingly, the way she put it), a compensation is that "now I'm perfect for it," she said of Aldonza, the hot-blooded serving girl whom Don Quixote imagines as his fair maiden Dulcinea.
In the Saturday primetime programme, Angel's character, commoner serving girl Gwen, ends up marrying Prince Arthur and eventually becoming Queen Guinevere.
Peter, the one who was frightened by a young serving girl into denying that he even knew Jesus, openly defies the divinely constituted religious leaders of his own faith, the men whom everyone regarded as God's representatives, who spoke with God's voice and authority.
Inspired by the fifteenth-century text "The Book of Margery Kempe" (which happens to be the first known autobiography written in English), The Book of the Maidservant follows Johanna, a serving girl in attendance to medieval holy woman Dame Margery Kempe.
In Danish-held Germany, the protagonist and her child arrive at an inn for a meal and a pretty young woman, apparently the serving girl, pities the light clothes of the child.