This long-standing belief, that "the vagina resembles a fish because like a fish it stinks", is the commonest example of what was described in as the "historical cultural connection between women's genitals and filth and disease" Celia Roberts, Susan Kippax, Mary Spongberg, and June Crawford. The Norwegian 'kone' 'wife' provides a further variant form, related to the 'ku' and 'cu' feminine prefixes already discussed. Furthermore, the vagina is also known as the 'devil's kitchen', the clitoris as the 'devil's doorbell', and the cervix as the 'seal of Hades'. In his article A Bad Word Made GoodAndrew Clark notes the reappropriation of 'wog', formerly a term of racist abuse though later used self-referentially amongst Australia's Greek community: The vagina dentata myth has been appropriated in contemporary cinema by the "killer vagina" Tammy Oler, film Teethin which the central character "bit[es] off penises with the inside of her vagina" Jonny Brown, Virginia Braun and Celia Kitzinger published a 'survey of surveys', revealing the extent to which 'vagina' is a tabooed word: The Dragon Ladies wear costumes with gaping, fanged mouths over their crotches, "exaggerat[ing] and mutat[ing] the ordinary into something fantastic and mythological" David Kerekes,
The vagina dentata evokes the male castration complex, which in this instance is the fear that, once it has entered the vagina, the penis will be bitten off and consumed - the fear of "witches stealing men's penises with their vaginal teeth", as Catherine Blackledge puts it
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Jack Holland notes that "the word 'cunt' expresse[s] the worst form of contempt one person could feel for another" Also spelt 'kut', and extended to 'kutwijf' 'cuntwife''kutt' has been used as the title of the porn magazine Kuttleading to Lee Carter's 'uncut' pun "live and unKutt" The phonetic similarity of 'Count' to 'cunt' is so striking that accidental obscenities abound: According to Brigid McConville and John Shearlaw, 'cunt' "reflects the deep fear and hatred of the female by the male in our culture. The Italian 'guanto' 'glove' and the Irish 'cuan' 'harbour' may also be related, as they share with 'vagina' the literal meaning 'receptacle'.