Creatrix


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Cre`a´trix


n.1.A creatress.
References in periodicals archive ?
Creatrix Creative is co-sponsor of event that includes afternoon of painting and a small tea party that includes cucumber sandwich, scone, dessert and tea; seats are limited, reserve canvas at 541-484-0808; cost is $40 single without tea, $52 single with tea.
Or Adrienne Rich (1979), when she said: "The void is the creatrix, the matrix.
On the other hand, while Spider-Man, a heroic masculine counterpart of the arachnid rather than of Ovid's Arachne had conquered the global world by the turn of the millennium, the West has produced virtually no positive representation of the Spider-Woman to correspond to the creatrix of many Native American tribes or at least not to duplicate Spider-Man in a phallocentric economy of the same (in Luce Irigaray's words), as the comics' superheroine does.
The woman, a kind of mini agricultural creatrix, is not doing anything overtly licentious, contrary to what a man might expect when looking through a tiny hole into her bedroom.
The demonic images of madness, guilt and death represent Sexton's transition from the figure of the creatrix to the image of the destroyer who pictures the demonism in human nature, the personifications of "evil" through dread, paralysis, and blindness.
She is a creatrix of the mind, of the multidimensional world folded like a fractal.
Writer John Mc's "slightly irreverent look at Creation" In The Beginning re-imagines the birth of man (and woman) as a haphazard experiment by a gentleman inventor God, or Grand Architect (played with a hint of Adrian Henri by John Moores student Sean Hutchings) and his 'her indoors', Abigail Law-Briggs' The Divine Creatrix who takes his designs and breathes life into them.