cavewoman


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cave·wom·an

 (kāv′wo͝om′ən)
n.
A prehistoric or primitive woman living in caves.
Translations

cavewoman

[ˈkeɪvwʊmən] N (cavewomen (pl)) → mujer f de las cavernas, cavernícola f, troglodita f; (more loosely) → mujer f prehistórica
References in periodicals archive ?
She not only met that goal but also wound up marrying a local man and being able to speak with her mother-in-law in "my slow cavewoman Croatian.
Channeling her inner cavewoman, particularly avoiding dairy products.
She runs a souvenir shop and my two daughters-in-law were later intrigued to hear that their presents of mittens and slippers had been knitted by a real, live cavewoman.
This is because we don't use our noses as much as we would have in cavewoman days.
For women, there are plenty of options too -- tuxedo bunny, nurse, lady gangster, cavewoman, pink fairy, cheerleader, pirate -- all of which could be preceded with the word 'sexy,' in adherence to a more modern Halloween custom.
The pursuit of beauty goes much further back in time; it has been a strand in the weave of human history since the first cavewoman gazed at her reflection in a puddle of muddy water and daubed charcoal on her face.
I COULD wax lyrical about love, get excited about the potential of Mercury's move into poetic Pisces, or maybe I could tell you that Venus has gone cavewoman on you and is looking to take action.
At home, starting a seven-week recovery, the pain continued, although I managed to lose the cavewoman walk after a few weeks.
Davidman is capable of seeing satire in some of the portrayals of women; in fact, she delights in The Feminine Touch because Rosalind Russell's "combination of cavewoman and dumb bunny is enough to carry any story.
This plan works because it's so simple that even a cavewoman can do it successfully