The press called Burmah the "Blonde Rattlesnake" because of her platinum-tinted hair, and she was the subject of much media coverage due to her youth, good looks, and unnerving transformation from a seemingly kindhearted, hardworking girl to a getaway driver and gun moll
They referred to her as BGM - Blonde Gun Moll
- because she was reputed to pack a pistol and according to rumours had shot a lover dead with it.
And for Emma Goldman, of all subjects, the exalted Queen of Anarchism, 19th-century jezebel who fled Russia; worked in a factory, married and divorced before she was 20; found the anarchists of the Lower East Side on her first day in New York City; became their den mother, their gun moll
, their leader.
However, this doesn't excuse the President for sleeping with the gun moll
Judith Exner, who was simultaneously mistress of the Mafia boss Sam Giancana, or for giving her messages to pass to her other protector, or for sharing confidential White House numbers with her.
Imagine Audrey Hepburn as a gun moll
. Lacarra's final bursts of violence were also unsettling, dazzling, and gorgeously danced.
Besides Welch, newcomers to the cast include an amiable Tom Sardinia as the closeted gay bodyguard and, replacing Rache York, an over-the-top Tara O'Brien as dim-bulb gun moll
The innocent inmate was the hero, and his faithful mother and gun moll
both had hearts of gold.
The eternal city of youth beckons anew: romantic urban ciphers (cops, gun moll
, stewardess, fast-food gamine) bathed in neon reflections of themselves, style as metaphysics (sunglasses at midnight), gaiety and sorrow entwined in a hungover reverie.
To be a gun moll
in the 1930s meant linking one's fortunes to a gang through partnership with a male bandit who made his living by robbing banks, kidnapping, gun running, small-time protection rackets, and hits for hire.
I was watching Brian Lamb's show on Cable News Network [sic] yesterday when I heard you refer to me as a "gun moll
." This is a highly offensive misrepresentation of me which I hope you will not repeat.
One chapter not to be missed by anyone working with female offenders is Esther Heffernan's "Gendered Perceptions of Dangerous and Dependent Women: 'Gun Molls
' and 'Fallen Women.'" This historical perspective explores the way the beliefs about women have shaped the prison system.
Along the way, he meets many characters of the '50s, such as gangsters and gun molls
, and becomes involved in exploits that will become fodder for his notebook.