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definitions - hustler

hustler (n.)

1.a shrewd or unscrupulous person who knows how to circumvent difficulties

2.a prostitute who attracts customers by walking the streets

3.a pimp who procures whores


1.(colloquial;U.S.A.)a woman who engages in sexual intercourse for money

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definition (more)

definition of Wikipedia

synonyms - hustler

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see also - hustler


-B-58 Hustler • Blue Hustler • First Invisible Super Hustler • Gito Gito Hustler • Gulfstream American Hustler • Hustler (car) • Hustler (disambiguation) • Hustler (drink) • Hustler (magazine) • Hustler (prostitute) • Hustler (song) • Hustler (squadron) • Hustler Asshole of the Month • Hustler Casino • Hustler Club • Hustler Magazine • Hustler Magazine v. Falwell • Hustler Musik • Hustler River • Hustler TV • Hustler TV (Canada) • Hustler TV (Europe) • Hustler TV (US) • Hustler Video • Hustler White • Hustler's Ambition • Hustler's Anthem '09 • Hustler's Convention • Hustler's P.O.M.E. • Hustler's P.O.M.E. (Product of My Environment) • Hustler, Wisconsin • Hypno-Hustler • Keeton v. Hustler Magazine, Inc. • Lancashire Hustler • Melvin Flynt – Da Hustler • Music of Life Hustler's Convention • Natural Born Hustler • New Jack Hustler (Nino's Theme) • Rustler Hustler Huck • Sioux-Hustler Trail • Smoothe da Hustler • The Girl's a Straight-Up Hustler • The Hustler • The Hustler (film) • The Hustler (novel) • The Hustler (painting) • The Hustler of Muscle Beach • Ultimate Hustler • United States Postal Service v. Hustler Magazine, Inc. • William Hustler

analogical dictionary


femme : état ou fonction (fr)[Classe...]

personne se prostituant (fr)[Classe]

femme aux mœurs contestées (fr)[Classe]

dame; woman; adult female; daughter of Eve[ClasseHyper.]

rendre vil, indigne de respect (fr)[Classe]

se prostituer (fr)[Classe]

prostitution; harlotry; whoredom[ClasseHyper.]

qui est d'une gaîté impudique et hardie (fr)[Classe]

qui outrage la pudeur (fr)[Classe]

obscène (fr)[Classe]

grossier (fr)[Classe]

qui évoque la sensualité amoureuse (fr)[Classe]

Descripteurs EUROVOC (fr)[Thème]

(whorehouse; brothel; bordello; bagnio; house of prostitution; house of ill repute; bawdyhouse; cathouse; sporting house), (prostitution; harlotry; whoredom)[termes liés]





female, female person, woman - adult, grownup, grown-up, major, major premise - copulate, fornicate - sell, turn over - compromise - work - vice crime[Hyper.]

effeminise, effeminize, feminise, feminize, womanize - philander, womanise, womanize - womanhood - fair sex, woman, womanhood - muliebrity, womanhood - feminine, womanly - bawd, bawdy wench, bike, cocotte, cyprian, fancy woman, harlot, hooker, hustler, lady of pleasure, loose woman, prostitute, slapper, slut, sporting lady, tart, tramp, trollop, whore, woman of the street, working girl - harlotry, prostitution, whoredom[Dérivé]

tapin (fr)[GenV+comp]

be on the game, be on the streets, hustle, prostitute, prostitute o.s., walk the streets[Nominalisation]

dirty, obscene, salacious[Similaire]

adult male, man[Ant.]

hustler [colloquial , U.S.A.]


humain (selon une détermination fonctionnelle, physique ou psychologique) : personne (fr)[Classe...]

robber; thief; stealer[Classe]

fibber; liar; prevaricator[ClasseParExt.]

personne malhonnête (fr)[Classe]

criminal; felon; crook; outlaw; malefactor; crime[ClasseParExt.]

crook; trickster; swindler; chiseller; chiseler; gouger; scammer; grifter; defrauder[Classe]

cheat; deceiver; imposter; impostor; pretender; fake; faker; fraud; sham; shammer; pseudo; pseud; role player; phon(e)y[Classe]

mimic; copycat; imitator; emulator; ape; aper[Classe]

maker; manufacturer; wright[ClasseParExt.]

personne utilisant un procédé pour réussir qqch (fr)[Classe]

escroquer, abuser qqn pour obtenir son bien (fr)[Classe]

opérer une manœuvre commerciale frauduleuse (fr)[Classe]

prendre indûment possession de qqch (fr)[Classe]

tirer un profit abusif (fr)[Classe]

enfreindre des règles pour parvenir à un résultat (fr)[Classe]

(crook; trickster; swindler; chiseller; chiseler; gouger; scammer; grifter; defrauder), (swindling; swindle; scam; cozenage)[Thème]

(robber; thief; stealer)[Thème]

moyen pour parvenir à un résultat déterminé (fr)[Thème]

(skilfully; cleverly)[Caract.]




jouer à un jeu (fr)[DomaineCollocation]

evildoer, evil-doer, offender, wrongdoer - victimise, victimize - fleece, gazump, hook, overcharge, pluck, plume, rob, soak, surcharge[Hyper.]

betray, deceive, lead astray - cheat, chicane, chouse, jockey, screw, shaft - cheat, chisel, con, con into, con out of, defraud, hustle, rip off, swindle, swindle out of - cheat, chisel - beguile, hoodwink, juggle - dodge, fast one, ruse, trick - trick - cheat, cheating - heist, rip-off - bucketeer, bucket shop operator, chiseler, chiseller, crook, defrauder, gouger, grifter, outside broker, scammer, sharepusher, share pusher, swindler, trickster - beguiler, cheat, cheater, deceiver, slicker, trickster, twister - extortion - power play, squeeze, squeeze play - extortion - exploitation, using, victimisation, victimization - cozenage, scam, swindle, swindling - bunco, bunco game, bunko, bunko game, cheat, con, confidence game, confidence trick, con game, diddling, fleecing, flimflam, gyp, hustle, sting - cheat, rig, sharp practice, swindle[Dérivé]

cozen, deceive, delude, lead on[Domaine]

hustler (n.)



Publisher Larry Flynt
Total circulation
approximately 500,000
Year founded 1974
Company Larry Flynt Publications
Country United States
Language English, many others
Website Hustler
  Larry Flynt Hustler Club on West 52nd Street in New York

Hustler is a monthly pornographic magazine published in the United States. It was first published in 1974 by Larry Flynt. It was a step forward from the Hustler Newsletter, which was cheap advertising for his strip club businesses at the time. The magazine grew from a shaky start to a peak circulation of around 3 million; it has since dropped to approximately 500,000. It showed explicit views of the female genitalia, becoming one of the first major US-based magazines to do so, in contrast with relatively modest publications like Playboy.[1]

Today, Hustler is still considered more explicit (and more self-consciously lowbrow) than such well known competitors as Playboy and Penthouse. It frequently depicts hardcore themes, such as the use of sex toys, penetration and group sex.

Larry Flynt Publications also owns the Hustler Casino in Gardena, California, the Hustler Club chain of bars and clubs, and Hustler store chain that sells adult-oriented videos, cIothing, magazines and sex toys. The chain's flagship store is on Sunset Boulevard in West Hollywood.


  Regular features

Of particular infamy are Hustler's cartoons, which have often featured blatantly violent and misogynistic themes. Gang rape, botched abortions, incest, pedophilia and racism have all been featured at one time or another as recurring motifs in the cartoons. One long-running cartoon, "Chester the Molester", presented the ongoing misadventures of a pedophile in his attempts to coerce young children into sexual activity with him. While such material has earned Hustler much criticism from feminists and other critics, Flynt and his supporters defend the cartoons as bawdy social satire. Similar defenses have been advanced on Hustler's behalf by more scholarly writers, most notably Laura Kipnis in her essay (Male) Desire and (Female) Disgust, published in 1993.

Another feature of Hustler is a column called "Asshole of the Month." In every monthly issue of the magazine, some public figure is selected for severe criticism as that month's asshole. An illustration showing a photograph of the criticized person's head emerging from the anus of a cartoon donkey is shown alongside the article.

In the 1970s, Hustler ran a comic strip feature entitled "Honey Hooker". In each installment, Honey would have graphic sexual encounters with any male (or female) she ran across. She might be in American colonial times one month or in a Super Bowl locker room the next. This feature was designed to compete against Playboy's Little Annie Fanny and Penthouse's Wicked Wanda. In keeping with Hustler's focus on the seamier and less romantic aspects of sexuality, Honey Hooker, unlike Fanny and Wanda, was explicitly portrayed as being a prostitute.

It also features amateurs in the Beaver hunt section of the magazine.[2]

  Political stance

Hustler has long had a left-wing editorial policy on economics, foreign policy, and social issues. Flynt and Hustler are also noted for having a more populist and working-class outlook than the more upscale-oriented Playboy and Penthouse. Throughout the 1980s, Flynt used his magazine as a podium with which to launch attacks on the Reagan Administration and the Religious Right, and even published a short-lived political magazine called Rebel. During the controversy surrounding Bill Clinton's impeachment, Flynt publicly announced his sympathy for Clinton, and offered cash rewards to anyone with information regarding sexual impropriety on the part of the president's critics. In 2003, Flynt ran unsuccessfully for the office of Governor of California during that state's recall election.

Every month Hustler is mailed, uninvited and for free, to some of the offices of Members of the United States Congress. This practice began at some point between 1974 and 1983, and it continues as of 2010. Not all offices receive a copy. In an interview, Flynt explained, "I felt that they should be informed with what's going on in the rest of the world ... Some of them didn't appreciate it much. I haven't had any plans to quit."[citation needed]

In a 1983 parody of an advertisement for Campari, Hustler described the then-prominent fundamentalist Protestant minister Jerry Falwell having a drunken, incestuous encounter with his mother in an outhouse. Falwell sued Flynt, alleging libel and intentional infliction of emotional distress. The case was ultimately decided by the Supreme Court in Flynt's favor. The decision strengthened free speech rights in relation to parodies of public figures. See Hustler Magazine v. Falwell


Hustler is officially published by LFP, Inc, which is presumably controlled by Flynt. The abbreviation "L.F.P." originally stood for "Larry Flynt Publications."

A Canadian version of Hustler is published by a Quebec-based firm. This magazine is not owned by Larry Flynt, but is licensed to publish material from the American version. In general, Canadian Hustler imitates the appearance and tone of its American counterpart, with Canadian content added. In 1999, the magazine created a minor controversy in Canada by inviting readers to submit sexually explicit stories about Sheila Copps, a left-leaning member of the Liberal cabinet.

During a bookstore signing in July 2011, Flynt stated that less than five percent of his income comes from the print magazine; he also speculated that the print magazine will not be around in 2 to 3 years.[3]

  Related magazines

LFP, Inc. publishes several other magazines that use the Hustler brand:


In 1995, the company launched Hustler.com.[4] Larry Flynt Productions, operates Hustler.com and a number of related sites, where it sells pictures and videos with content similar to that in its magazines. The site was targeted by Anonymous in Operation Payback in October 2010.[5]

  See also


  1. ^ Kipnis (2001) pp.134-135
  2. ^ Kipnis (2001) p.149
  3. ^ Hlavaty, Craig (2011-07-28). "Last Night: Larry Flynt Talks Sex, Lies And Rick Perry At Brazos Books". blogs.houstonpress.com. http://blogs.houstonpress.com/artattack/2011/07/last_night_larry_flynt_talks_s.php. Retrieved 21 October 2011. 
  4. ^ http://www.xbiz.com/articles/2058
  5. ^ Rhett Pardon (2010-10-22). "Hustler.com Hit With DDoS Attack - XBIZ Newswire". newswire.xbiz.com. http://newswire.xbiz.com/view.php?id=126599. Retrieved 2010-12-10. 
  • Kipnis, Laura (2001). "Reading Hustler". In Harrington, C. Lee; Bielby, Denise D.. Popular culture: production and consumption. Blackwell readers in sociology. Wiley-Blackwell. pp. 133–153. ISBN 0-631-21710-X. 

  External links



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