Fuzzy-Wuzzy


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Fuzzy-Wuzzy

name for bushy-haired Sudanese warriors celebrated in a Kipling ballad. [Br. Lit.: Kipling Barrack-Room Ballads in Benét, 81]
Allusions—Cultural, Literary, Biblical, and Historical: A Thematic Dictionary. Copyright 2008 The Gale Group, Inc. All rights reserved.
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I sang "Fuzzy-Wuzzy" for him, or at least the two stanzas Dawson recorded, and wrote it out, and explained the references.
Such behaviour on the part of those constructed as friendly 'fuzzy-wuzzy angels', and the perceived necessity to hang them as punishment had become a source of confusion some fifty-four years later.
It is arguable that the homogeneous representation by Australia Remembers of 'fuzzy-wuzzy angels', and the attention drawn to the war by the commemorative programme, contributed to the lingering confusion surrounding these events, shared by Europeans as well as Orokaivans.
Such a narrative maintained a silence about wartime behaviour which was regarded as unpatriotic or traitorous, thereby nurturing the 'fuzzy-wuzzy' construction.
Skate willingly engaged with the imagery of 'fuzzy-wuzzy angels' as stereotypical colonial subjects who did not exercise choices in response to the war's disruption of their lives.
Fuzzy-wuzzy tales of corporate executives reading Dr.
THE Queen used an ethnic slur in describing the hair of the premier of Papua New Guinea as "fuzzy-wuzzy", top travel writer Paul Theroux claims.
Fuzzy-wuzzy hair!" Then he claims she added: "There is no other way to describe it.
And she had fuzzy-wuzzy hair too."Another guest said: "That would be Rabbie Namaliu."