good-time girl

Translations

good-time girl

[ˌguːdtaɪmˈgɜːl] Nchica f alegre
Collins Spanish Dictionary - Complete and Unabridged 8th Edition 2005 © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1971, 1988 © HarperCollins Publishers 1992, 1993, 1996, 1997, 2000, 2003, 2005
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References in periodicals archive ?
You could call her a good-time girl, but she's really much more than that: This babe is both inspirational and gutsy--and you can totally thrive off her ambitious attitude.
He added: "In those days, Ena, Minnie and Martha dominated the snug, Elsie Tanner was everyone's idea of the good-time girl with a heart of gold."
Try as she might, Charuhas doesn't convey the desperation of an aging good-time girl who still presents a carefree exterior.
The former teenage model stayed at the Spanish capital's Hotel Ritz, posing as a good-time girl, and mixed with actors, aristocrats and singers.
SThe death last week of good-time girl Christine Keeler revives memories of the infamous swinging sixties.
"In those days, Ena, Minnie and Martha dominated the snug, Elsie Tanner was everyone's idea of the good-time girl with a heart of gold and, later, Hilda Ogden made three pot ducks flying up a wall a fashion statement.
The irritable owner, Mr Mushnik (Phylip Harris) and his staff, the geeky Seymour Krelborn, skilfully portrayed in an understated manner by Daniel Boys, and good-time girl Audrey (Georgina White) are down on their luck until Seymour discovers a plant with a macabre craving.
Thank goodness, then, for Thompson who clearly relished her role as a gone-to-seed good-time girl.
In her younger days, Mazie was a good-time girl, drinking with the boys, hanging out with sailors, getting physical with sea captains in the middle of the Brooklyn Bridge and going to the track.
The frivolity of the play's first half gives way to a darker second half when it's made crystal clear (for anyone who has been too busy chuckling to read between the lines) that this good-time girl is really not having a good time at all.
He also becomes the only one with a handle on Mabel Normand, a good-time girl and comic genius.
'Good-time girl' Mandy Rice-Davies, originator of the phrase 'He would say that, wouldn't he', which has been used for decades to mock politicians who are economical with the truth DAILY MIRROR