vulva

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Related to pudendum: pudendal nerve

vulva

the external genitals of human females, including the labia, mons veneris, clitoris, and the vaginal orifice
Collins Discovery Encyclopedia, 1st edition © HarperCollins Publishers 2005

vulva

[′vəl·və]
(anatomy)
The external genital organs of women.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
MM may occur at wherever melanocytes exist not only in the skin but also in site such as the bulbus oculi, conjunctiva, pharynx, esophagus, sinonasal cavity, and pudendum. Lombardi et al.
It applies to heat dysentery, hemafecia, jaundice, anuresis, leucorrhea with reddish discharge, pain and tickle in pudendum, eczema, tickle in skin tumor, mange, and leprosy, and it is also used for external treating of trichomonas vaginitis.
"Genitals," "anterior pudendum" (qubul), and "posterior" (dubur) are [themselves] all euphemisms as well.
I'm about to tell Franklin to let up on the sorry Catholic when I see beer sponsor staring at my pudendum. He reddens.
Here, Trockel transformed the pubic hair into a spider, ominously crawling toward the figure's pudendum. This surrealist-inspired association between female sex organ and animal encourages the kind of free association that the entire exhibition is meant to foster, while its category-mixing (zoology, erotica, and art) evokes the collisions between the public and private that abound throughout the show.
(10) See Obiajulu Nnamuchi, Hands Off My Pudendum: A Critique of the Human Rights Approach to Female Genital Ritual, 15 QUINNIPIAC HEALTH L.J.
His giddy, grabby, ever-peeping Toms might be one's own avid, unshielded eyes peering through Duchamp's Etant Donnes, surveying, awestruck, the forbidden: a torch, a landscape, a waterfall, a pudendum, a window of wonder.
of the pudendum of an individual who appears unclothed in public,
("Fanny Hill" may have been slang for the female pudendum.) The sex-sodden book was written by John Cleland and published in two parts in 1748 and 1749.
"According to many hadiths, a woman is an awrah, Arabic for "pudendum," the external genitalia.