Poison Ivy

Some articles on poison ivy:

List Of Batman: The Brave And The Bold Characters - Villains - Poison Ivy - Flower Children
... The Flower Children are the henchmen of Poison Ivy who appear in "The Mask of Matches Malone." ...
Paul Hertzberg - Producer
1996 Vampirella producer 1996 Demolition High executive producer 1996 Poison Ivy II producer aka Poison Ivy 2 aka Poison Ivy II Lily 1996 Carried Away ...
The Magdalene Sisters - Characters
... of Father Fitzroy forcing Crispina to fellate him, Margaret mixes poison ivy in with his undergarments to make him break out in a rash, as an act of revenge on Crispina's behalf ... witnesses Father Fitzroy sexually abusing Crispina, and decides to punish him by placing poison ivy leaves in with his undergarments ... to violently tear his clothing off, as the poison ivy is causing him to break out in hives ...
Poison Ivy: The Secret Society
... Poison Ivy The Secret Society is a 2008 erotic thriller drama film and the fourth film in the Poison Ivy series, following Poison Ivy (1992), Poison Ivy II Lily (1995) and Poison Ivy The New Seduction (1997) ...
Connor Kent - Fictional Character Biography - Superboy (2010-2011)
... are suddenly attacked by the surrounding plants and Poison Ivy appears, telling them that it is too late to save Smallville ... Conner and Simon initially believe that Poison Ivy is responsible for the plants attacking them, but she reveals that her powers, and perhaps all plant ... In the meantime, Superboy and Poison Ivy track down the source of the mutant plants back to the barn of a farm belonging to Mr ...

More definitions of "poison ivy":

  • (noun): Dermatitis resulting from contact with the poison ivy plant.
    Example: "My poison ivy is drying up"

Famous quotes containing the words ivy and/or poison:

    A young man, be his merit what it will, can never raise himself; but must, like the ivy round the oak, twine himself round some man of great power and interest.
    Philip Dormer Stanhope, 4th Earl Chesterfield (1694–1773)

    To save the theatre, the theatre must be destroyed, the actors and actresses must all die of the plague. They poison the air, they make art impossible. It is not drama that they play, but pieces for the theatre. We should return to the Greeks, play in the open air: the drama dies of stalls and boxes and evening dress, and people who come to digest their dinner.
    Eleonora Duse (1858–1924)