White Lady

Some articles on white lady, white, lady:

La Dame Blanche - Synopsis
... Jenny sings the Ballad of The White Lady ("D’ici voyez ce beau domaine"), the "White Lady" being the protecting spirit of the Avenels ... Dickson receives a correspondence from the White Lady beckoning him to the castle ... Anna enters, disguised as The White Lady, in a white veil ...
Leucorchestris Arenicola
... Leucorchestris arenicola (commonly called the Dancing White Lady Spider) is a huntsman spider found in the deserts of Namibia ... It taps its foremost legs on the sand to send messages to other white lady spiders ... Male white lady spiders will travel more than a mile in one night searching for a mate ...
Raymonda - Synopsis - Act I - Scene Two – Visions
... The White Lady, without making a sound, advances along the terrace ... At a signal from the White Lady, the garden is wrapped in mist ... Raymonda expresses her joy to the White Lady, who interrupts her enthusiasm “Look and see what awaits you” ...
The Monastery - Plot Summary
... carrying it to the Lord Abbot, it was, he declared, taken from him by a spectral White Lady ... The White Lady was next seen by Elspeth's son Halbert, who was conducted by her to a fairy grotto, where he was allowed to snatch the Bible from a flaming altar ... at the supposed death of her lover, was visited by the White Lady, who comforted her by disclosing the place where he had hidden the Bible, which she had secretly read with ...
Moonmist - Characters
... help when her life is threatened on multiple occasions by the spectral "White Lady." Lady Iris Vane A London socialite who is at once beautiful and extremely flirtatious ... The White Lady The legendary Ghost of Cornwall, the White Lady's origins are said to be that of the wife of a former Lord Tresyllian who walled her up alive for an imagined bout of infidelity ... in the castle, with special attention to the Lady of the manor ...

Famous quotes containing the words lady and/or white:

    Earth hath swallowed all my hopes but she;
    She is the hopeful lady of my earth.
    William Shakespeare (1564–1616)

    ... in every State there are more women who can read and write than the whole number of illiterate male voters; more white women who can read and write than all Negro voters; more American women who can read and write than all foreign voters.
    —National Woman Suffrage Association. As quoted in History of Woman Suffrage, vol. 4, ch. 13, by Susan B. Anthony and Ida Husted Harper (1902)