Sentence: “I touched one of her flippers, right alongside a breast.”
After breast cancer left her with a mastectomy, she went through a period of soul searching—then got back on stage.
It also features one of the last performances Lynn Redgrave gave before dying, at 67, of breast cancer in May.
Angelina Jolie had her breasts removed after discovering that her genetic makeup gave her an 87 percent chance of breast cancer.
And yes, that is Kat Dennings getting her breast sucked by two men while a third pours liquor down her throat.
In his violence Philip tore at his breast, and dragged something from beneath his shirt.
Cats never take the drumsticks when there is a breast, you are aware.
I had forgotten for an instant,' said she, dropping her head upon her breast.
Loki, who held to the spit that was fastened to the eagle's breast, was drawn up with him.
If a rogue holds a pistol to my breast, do I ask him who he is?
Old English breost "breast, bosom; mind, thought, disposition," from Proto-Germanic *breustam "breast" (cf. Old Saxon briost, Old Frisian briast, Old Norse brjost, Dutch borst, German brust, Gothic brusts), perhaps literally "swelling" and from PIE root *bhreus- "to swell, sprout" (cf. Middle Irish bruasach "having a broad, strong chest," Old Irish bruinne "breast"). The spelling conforms to the Scottish and northern England dialectal pronunciation. Figurative sense of "seat of the emotions" was in Old English.
Either of two milk-secreting, glandular organs on the chest of a woman; mammary gland; mamma.
A corresponding rudimentary gland in the male.
The superior ventral surface of the human body, extending from the neck to the abdomen.