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lady of the night

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WordReference Random House Learner's Dictionary of American English © 2015
la•dy /ˈleɪdi/USA pronunciation n., pl. -dies,adj. 

n. [countable]
  • a woman who is refined, polite, and well-spoken.
  • a woman of high social position or economic class.
  • any woman;
    female:the lady who answered the phone.
  • This word is used as a term of address for a woman,
    • as a polite term; usually in the plural:Ladies and gentlemen, welcome.
    • as an offensive term (usually in the singular):"Hey, lady, you're in my way!'' he hollered.
  • wife:The ambassador and his lady arrived late.
  • Slang Terms[Slang.]a female lover or companion.
  • [Lady] (in Great Britain) the title of a woman of rank, or the wife of a man of certain rank: [proper noun]Lady Huxtable.[countable]Lords and Ladies filled the hall.
  • [usually: Lady; proper noun] a quality or abstract idea thought of as a female person:Lady Luck.

  • adj. [before a noun]
  • Slang Terms[Sometimes Offensive.]female:a lady cabdriver.

  • Collins Concise English Dictionary © HarperCollins Publishers::

    lady /ˈleɪdɪ/ n ( pl -dies)
    1. a woman regarded as having the characteristics of a good family and high social position
    2. a polite name for a woman
    3. (as modifier): a lady doctor
    4. an informal name for wife
    5. lady of the housethe female head of the household
    6. a woman with proprietary rights and authority, as over a manor
    Etymology: Old English hlǣfdīge, from hlāf bread + dīge kneader, related to dāh dough

    Lady /ˈleɪdɪ/ n ( pl -dies)
    1. (in Britain) a title of honour borne by various classes of women of the peerage
    2. my ladya term of address to holders of the title Lady, used esp by servants
    3. Our Ladya title of the Virgin Mary

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