She works as a maid, scrubbing floors and toilets of the well-to-do families in West Hartford, Connecticut.
According to the allegations, the maid eventually left the room, either by escaping or after Strauss-Kahn let her go.
One Le Monde commenter, Pro Banon, is convinced by the maid.
I can see Thurston Romney III sticking his delicate pinky out of the trigger guard, asking his maid to iron his bullets.
Then, after her encounter with DSK in 2806, key records show the maid went back into 2820 for just a couple of minutes.
"It's the mother of the maid I have engaged," said M. Grimaldi.
The face of the maid that served him had been no heaven for the souls of dead flowers.
And thus were broken the will of the maid and the army of the king.'
Only the maid answered the ringing of the telephone, and his notes were seemingly unheeded.
The maid, coming in next morning to "do" the grate, found him still asleep.
late 12c., "a virgin, a young unmarried woman," shortening of maiden (n.). Like that word, used in Middle English of unmarried men as well as women (cf. maiden-man, c.1200, used of both sexes, reflecting also the generic use of man). Domestic help sense is from c.1300. In reference to Joan of Arc, attested from 1540s (cf. French la Pucelle). Maid Marian, one of Robin Hood's companions, first recorded 1520s, perhaps from French, where Robin et Marian have been stock names for country lovers since 13c. Maid of Honor (1580s) originally was "unmarried lady of noble birth who attends a queen or princess;" meaning "principal bridesmaid" is attested from 1895. Maydelond (translating Latin terra feminarum) was "the land of the Amazons."