wimple


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wimple

Scot a curve or bend, as in a river
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A wimple is then placed around her head before she is introduced to the congregation by her new name.
She has long ripped her wimple into bandages for cuts and scrapes inflicted by an outdoor existence.
333, notes the possible play on wimple, but because she associates the wimpling wing with the powerful falcon, she can only see it as one of several "oblique hints of the conclusion at the start.
Sister Ephrem appeared in the form of a huge black-and-white swishing habit, replete with dangling rosary and too-tight wimple.
But she's being recognised more in public now that her character has turned her back on the church and taken o her wimple and glasses.
I have a hate-hate relationship with my wimple, me no love," says Pam.
Urgh, I have a hate-hate relationship with my wimple, me no love," says Ferris.
Call Midwife released DVD on Monday It also took Laura some time to get used to Sister Bernadette's habit and wimple, the garment that covers her head and neck.
cover oneself in a wimple of reflection, looking only inward on the
NOBODY stared from a wimple with more menace than the nun with a vivid past and passionate jealously, who simmers while the other sisters in the Anglican brood toil and pray in a converted seraglio high in the Himalayas.
She's playing a light fingered Elvis obsessive in the one off drama Caught in a Trap (ITV1, 9pm)-and there isn't a wimple or a dress made from curtains in sight.
Lawrence Rivers converge, a sister sat across from me in a white wimple, heavy shapeless habit, lace-up shoes and a long veil that fell in impeccable folds.