Dark Lady may refer to:
- The Dark Lady, a sonnet sequence by Shakespeare
- Dark Lady (character), a stock character in fiction
- Dark Lady (album), an album by Cher
- "Dark Lady" (song), the title track
- "Dark Lady", a song by The Scorpions from In Trance
- Dark Lady (novel), a novel by Richard North Patterson
- Sylvanas Windrunner, a World of Warcraft character
Other articles related to "dark, dark lady":
... of the past believed that Shakespeare was caught in a love triangle between a fair boy and dark woman in her article, ““Dark Lady and Fair Man ... people at all, but the two sides--light and dark--of his creative personality.” To explain the presence of the “dark lady,” Stanborough asserts that she is the good self’s exact opposite “The first was ... then the critics who believe the dark lady to be Mary Fitton (known mistress) would be incorrect, because Mary Fitton was a blonde ...
... as a metaphor for the relationship between the speaker and the Dark Lady ... The implication of the speaker as subservient to the dark lady is quite prevalent in the themes of traditional courtly love. 13, the reader is exposed to the image of the speaker imprisoned in the Dark Lady ...
... with three characters the Fair Youth, the Dark Lady or Mistress, and the Rival Poet ... The Dark Lady is believed by some Oxfordians to be Anne Vavasour, Oxford's mistress who bore him a son out of wedlock ...
... Many suggest Shakespeare was influenced to write the Dark Lady Sonnets by a person ... However, attempts to locate the Dark Lady have failed ... There is no consensus as to who the identity of the dark lady belongs to the Sonnets give away nothing referring to age, background or station in life ...
Famous quotes containing the words lady and/or dark:
“Im afraid to look in the mirror. Im afraid Im going to see an old lady with white hair, just like the old ladies in the park. A little bundle in a black shawl just waiting for the coffin.”
—Paddy Chayefsky (19231981)
“Film as dream, film as music. No art passes our conscience in the way film does, and goes directly to our feelings, deep down into the dark rooms of our souls.”
—Ingmar Bergman (b. 1918)