She had tucked her admissions card, stamped with the number one, into a framed picture of the virgin Mary.
The virgin Mary leaves her fingerprints, as Patty Griffin memorably wrote, everywhere.
In The Sessions, John Hawkes delivers his best performance yet as a virgin with polio.
Only the big guys can survive, and virgin, which serves 34 destinations, is simply not big enough.
One of the band's activists, Yevgeniya Rakina, believes that it was the line, “virgin Mary redeem us from Putin!”
Often in lethal strife of war Mavors, or swift Triton's queen, or the Rhamnusian virgin, in person did exhort armed bodies of men.
The board on which it stood was inscribed, “I am the virgin of Charity.”
The virgin is holding up the Child close to her beautiful face; she broods over him, and the countenance is full of foreboding.
This story was invented to make the notion of a virgin wife and mother easier.
And hadn't Masha promised to burn a candle to the virgin every day while her husband is away?
c.1200, "unmarried or chaste woman noted for religious piety and having a position of reverence in the Church," from Old French virgine, from Latin virginem (nominative virgo) "maiden, unwedded girl or woman," also an adj., "fresh, unused," probably related to virga "young shoot." For sense evolution, cf. Greek talis "a marriageable girl," cognate with Latin talea "rod, stick, bar." Meaning "young woman in a state of inviolate chastity" is recorded from c.1300. Also applied since early 14c. to a chaste man. Meaning "naive or inexperienced person" is attested from 1953. The adj. is recorded from 1550s in the literal sense; figurative sense of "pure, untainted" is attested from c.1300.
Distraught pretty girl: "I've lost my virginity!"
Benny Hill: "Do you still have the box it came in?"
virgin vir·gin (vûr'jĭn)
A person who has not experienced sexual intercourse.