Crossword clues for rape
- Rembrandt's "The _____ of Europa"
- Shakespeare's "The _____ of Lucrece"
- Titian's "The___of Europa"
- Rembrandt's "___ of Ganymede"
- "The ___ of the Lock"
- Eurasian plant cultivated for its seed and as a forage crop
- The act of despoiling a country in warfare
- The crime of forcing a woman to submit to sexual intercourse against her will
Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
The Collaborative International Dictionary
Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
late 14c., "seize prey; abduct, take by force," from rape (n.) and from Anglo-French raper (Old French rapir) "to seize, abduct," a legal term, probably from past participle of Latin rapere "seize, carry off by force, abduct" (see rapid).\n
\nLatin rapere was used for "sexually violate," but only very rarely; the usual Latin word being stuprare "to defile, ravish, violate," related to stuprum (n.), literally "disgrace." Meaning "to abduct (a woman), ravish;" also "seduce (a man)" is from early 15c. in English. Related: Raped; raping. Uncertain connection to Low German and Dutch rapen in the same sense.
early 14c., "booty, prey;" mid-14c., "forceful seizure; plundering, robbery, extortion," from Anglo-French rap, rape, and directly from Latin rapere "seize" (see rape (v.)). Meaning "act of abducting a woman or sexually violating her or both" is from early 15c., but perhaps late 13c. in Anglo-Latin.
kind of cruciferous plant (Brassica napus), late 14c., from Old French rape, from Latin rapa, rapum "turnip," from PIE *rap- (cognates: Greek hrapys "rape," Old Church Slavonic repa, Lithuanian rope, Middle Dutch roeve, Old High German ruoba, German Rübe "rape, turnip"). Usually grown to feed sheep, an oil made from it is used in cooking (see canola).
Etymology 1 n. 1 (context now rare English) The taking of something by force; seizure, plunder. (from early 14th c.) 2 (context now archaic English) The abduction of a woman, especially for sexual purposes. (from 15th c.) 3 The act of forcing sexual intercourse upon another person without their consent or against their will; originally coitus forced by a man on a woman, but now any sex act forced by any person upon another person. (from 15th c.) 4 (context obsolete English) That which is snatched away. 5 (context obsolete English) Movement, as in snatching; haste; hurry. vb. 1 (context transitive intransitive English) To seize by force. (Now often with overtones of later senses.) (from late 14th c.) 2 (context transitive English) To carry (someone, especially a woman) off against their will, especially for sex; to abduct. (from 15th c.) 3 (context chiefly transitive English) To force sexual intercourse or other sexual activity upon (someone) without their consent. (from 16th c.) Etymology 2
n. (context now historical English) One of the six former administrative divisions of Sussex, England. (from 11th c.) Etymology 3
adv. (context obsolete English) quickly; hastily. (14th-19th c.) n. (context obsolete English) haste; precipitancy; a precipitate course. (14th-17th c.) vb. (context obsolete intransitive or reflexive English) To make haste; to hasten or hurry. (14th-16th c.) Etymology 4
n. rapeseed, ''Brassica napus''. (late 14th c.) Etymology 5
n. 1 The stalks and husks of grapes from which the must has been expressed in winemaking. 2 A filter containing the stalks and husks of grapes, used for clarifying wine, vinegar, etc. 3 (context obsolete English) Fruit plucked in a bunch.
A rape is a traditional territorial sub-division of the county of Sussex in England, formerly used for various administrative purposes. Their origin is unknown, but they appear to predate the Norman Conquest. Historically the Rapes formed the basis of local government in Sussex.
There are various theories about their origin. Possibly surviving from the Romano-British era or perhaps representing the shires of the kingdom of Sussex, the Sussex Rapes, like the Kentish Lathes, go back to the dawn of English history when their main function would have been to provide food rents and military manpower to the king. The rapes may also derive from the system of fortifications devised by Alfred the Great in the late ninth century to defeat the Vikings.
The Sussex rapes each had a headquarters in the developed south where the lord's hall, court, demesne lands, principal church and peasant holdings were located, whereas to the north there were smaller dependent settlements in the marsh, woodland and heath. Each rape was split into several hundreds.
Rape is a form of sexual assault. Its original meaning is "to take by force."
Rape may also refer to:
"Rape" is a 1973 poem by Adrienne Rich. "Rape" describes the plight of a woman who has been raped forced to seek justice from a callous and patronizing male-dominated world. As in many of Rich's poems, "Rape" highlights the struggle of women against sexism and its sometimes cruel consequences, and can be seen as an effort to call women to action. "Rape" was published in 1973 in Diving into the Wreck: Poems 1971-1972.
Rape is a 1971 false document Norwegian film by renowned female director Anja Breien. The film deals with a young man who is mistakenly accused of one rape and one attempted rape and how he is being processed by the judicial system. The film is shot in black and white and is divided into sections corresponding to the respective sections of Norwegian trial law which the accused encounters.
Rape is a type of sexual assault usually involving sexual intercourse or other forms of sexual penetration perpetrated against a person without that person's consent. The act may be carried out by physical force, coercion, abuse of authority or against a person who is incapable of giving valid consent, such as one who is unconscious, incapacitated, has an intellectual disability or is below the legal age of consent. The term rape is sometimes used interchangeably with the term sexual assault.
The rate of reporting, prosecuting and convicting for rape varies between jurisdictions. Internationally, the incidence of rapes recorded by the police during 2008 ranged, per 100,000 people, from 0.2 in Azerbaijan to 92.9 in Botswana with 6.3 in Lithuania as the median. Rape by strangers is usually less common than rape by persons the victim knows, and male-on-male and female-on-female prison rapes are common and may be the least reported forms of rape.
Widespread and systematic rape and sexual slavery can occur during international conflict. These practices are crimes against humanity and war crimes. Rape is also recognized as an element of the crime of genocide when committed with the intent to destroy, in whole or in part, a targeted ethnic group.
People who have been raped can be traumatized and develop posttraumatic stress disorder. Serious injuries can result along with the risk of pregnancy and sexually transmitted infections. A person may face violence or threats from the rapist, and, in some cultures, from the victim's family and relatives.
"Rape" is the fourth track on Internal Affairs, the debut album of Queens rapper Pharoahe Monch. Allmusic critic Steve Huey says in his review "Monch lives up to his reputation as one of hip-hop's most technically skilled MCs. Nowhere is this balancing act more evident than on "Rape," a rather disquieting extended metaphor for his mastery of hip-hop (other MCs just "ain't fuckin' it right")."
Primarily, the song is a satirical response to rapper Common's classic " I Used to Love H.E.R.," a nostalgic song that features a feminized personification of hip-hop as a lost love that has fallen to vice. Pharoahe Monch's more graphic and violent rendition is accordingly a critique of the vapid state of contemporary mainstream hip-hop, conveyed from the perspective of a variously passionate or obsessed rapist, equally infatuated by hip-hop as a woman. As Huey points out, "Rape" equally is an extended metaphor for Pharoahe's technical mastery of hip-hop.
Personification and extended metaphor are techniques widely employed by hip-hop lyricists. In fact this very song is developed from a theme that is found in a Pharoahe Monch verse five years earlier. "Thirteen", a song from the 1994 Organized Konfusion album Stress: The Extinction Agenda, contains the following excerpt from Pharoahe's verse:
Usage examples of "rape".
Negroes who had received sentences of death for rape, and asserted that, at least in capital cases, where the defendant is unable to employ counsel and is incapable adequately of making his own defense because of ignorance, illiteracy, or the like, it is the duty of the court, whether requested or not, to assign counsel for him as a necessary requisite of due process of Law.
Emaa had tried to force her into living in Niniltna, the womb to which she had fled from the stifling, swarming confines of college, the place waiting for her on long weekends and vacations between time on the job in Anchorage, the one place in the world able to heal the wounds inflicted by five and a half years of casework featuring raped and beaten women and abused children, her home, her center, her sanctuary, her refuge.
He saw Mademoiselle Mimi, with two eyes encircled with an aureola of satisfied voluptuousness, leaving the residence in which she had acquired her title of nobility, on the arm of her new lord and master, who, to tell the truth, appeared far less proud of her new conquest than Paris after the rape of Helen.
Presbyter Johannes, a great king who comes on der magic horse to chase avay die Turks and Tatars, because now outsider der castle die Tatars burn and loot and rape.
I will know, I thought dragging myself over, if your eyes are flat and dull, doll-blank, and your body stiff, ready for the next blow, I will know you have been brutalized, raped or beaten, that Beane broke your spirit in those long six weeks.
It was certainly preferable to raping Mrs Biggs, which seemed the only alternative.
The rape had terribly cicatrized and battered the emotions of the romantic, adolescent Hortense beyond her capacity to survive.
With the first crimes, one significant event is his rape at adolescence by the two females.
Warren advances to major crimes of rape and murder in frustration over being identified for the purse-snatching.
The rates for other serious violent crimes, such as aggravated assault, forcible rape, and robbery, were equally disturbing.
Beyond that, in his twenty-seven years he has piled up a tall and ugly police record: a multitude of arrests, from petty theft and battery, to rape, narcotics offenses and public cunnilingus -- and all this without a single felony conviction, being officially guilty of nothing more than what any spirited citizen might commit in some drunk or violent moment of animal weakness.
But she knew it did bother him, and that she had unconsciously raped Dinah in yet another way definitely bothered her.
In addition to rape, Selina is frightened of mice, spiders, dogs, toadstools, cancer, mastectomy, chipped mugs, ghost stories, visions, portents, fortune tellers, astrology columns, deep water, fires, floods, thrush, poverty, lightning, ectopic pregnancy, rust, hospitals, driving, swimming, flying and ageing.
Since when had a bunch of mobsters who killed, raped, and sold dope, women, and 113 Rita Clay Estrada hooch been considered fair?
Non-combatants suffered considerable temporary and incidental molestation during warfare, there was a certain amount of raping and looting, devastation to destroy supplies, pressed labour and spy-hunting on a scale which amounted in most cases to little more than an exacerbation of normal criminality.