Welting into young Cupid like scissors, and wallopping hymen like fun.
So has ended the first stage, in the benign presence of hymen.
Lycurgus Mason also always took the view that the "hymen" chapter was drivel.
I shall toe the scratch if you arrange that I lead the American to the altar of hymen.
Neither his age, nor the doubtful source of his revenue, rendering him an unmarketable commodity in the shambles of hymen.
But if she should consent to become his without the blessing of hymen?
Mr. Gladsden went to England to imitate his friend and comrade by sacrificing to hymen.
However, the wild animal is in hymen's chains, and the cake is cut.
hymen's Triumph contains many more passages of notable merit than its predecessor.
She colours at half a word—takes the lift of a finger for hymen coming.
1610s, from French hymen (16c.), from medical Latin, ultimately from Greek hymen "membrane (especially 'virginal membrane,' the membrane par excellence); thin skin," from PIE *syu-men-, from root *syu- "to bind, sew" (see sew). Originally any membrane; present specific meaning begins with Vesalius in the 1555 edition of De humani corporis fabrica. Apparently not directly connected to Hymen, the god of marriage, but sharing the same root and supposed to be related in folk etymology.
hymen hy·men (hī'mən)
A membranous fold of tissue that partly or completely occludes the external vaginal orifice.
The Greek god of the wedding feast.
Note: An apparently intact hymen is valued in some cultures as proof of virginity in a bride; this “proof,” however, is not accurate. The hymen may appear incomplete in a virgin, and it may appear intact in a woman who has engaged in sexual intercourse.