The Czech dancer makes the claims in her autobiography, Agony and ecstasy: My Life in Dance. '
Then, in September 2010, he was arrested under dubious circumstances and charged with possession of ecstasy.
Then, she gets on the hood of his Ferrari, hikes up her skirt, and… grinds on it to completion, howling with ecstasy.
To be sure, plenty of women who have had natural births beg to differ about the ecstasy part.
The violins play with sweet sadness, and the harmony vocals possess the ecstasy and deliverance of a biblical jubilee.
Suddenly, while he sat in this ecstasy before her, he caught sight of his own hand.
Oh, my friend, the agony in that shrouded face was ecstasy to see!
The Bellamy, says the critic, was only equal to the Cibber in expressing the ecstasy of love.
Mr. Watson seemed to be bewildered by the ecstasy of his joy.
The imaginative faculty (has) the capabilities of ecstasy and possession.
late 14c., "in a frenzy or stupor, fearful, excited," from Old French estaise "ecstasy, rapture," from Late Latin extasis, from Greek ekstasis "entrancement, astonishment; any displacement," in New Testament "a trance," from existanai "displace, put out of place," also "drive out of one's mind" (existanai phrenon), from ek "out" (see ex-) + histanai "to place, cause to stand," from PIE root *sta- "to stand" (see stet).
Used by 17c. mystical writers for "a state of rapture that stupefied the body while the soul contemplated divine things," which probably helped the meaning shift to "exalted state of good feeling" (1610s). Slang use for the drug 3,4-methylendioxymethamphetamine dates from 1985.
ecstasy ec·sta·sy (ěk'stə-sē)
A variety of amphetamine narcotic: Ecstasy, by emergency order of the Drug Enforcement Administration, illegal (1980s+ Narcotics)