One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
A person who habitually responds to situations in a melodramatic way.
- ‘You notice, too, that she might have the makings of a first-class drama queen.’
- ‘He did the same thing in London, waiting on the drama queen.’
- ‘At their core, they're closer to being drama queens.’
- ‘I had the tendency to be such a drama queen in my own mind.’
- ‘He has also, I should add, become a little bit of a drama queen.’
- ‘Now normally, I reckon Bruce Simpson is a bit of a drama queen.’
- ‘Jessie said Alicia needed to grow up; Alicia fired back, calling Jessie a drama queen.’
- ‘Then I was being accused of being a drama queen.’
- ‘I am pleased to say that I behaved like an intolerable drama queen during the entire operation.’
- ‘She is such an attention seeking, unstable, drama queen.’
- ‘She certainly has replaced the drama queen of England.’
- ‘Yeah, I know, I'm a drama queen.’
- ‘Instead of telling me to stop being such a drama queen, she told me she completely understood.’
- ‘Playing normal seems too hard for this drama queen.’
- ‘In fact, I actually started crying right in class, being the drama queen I am.’
- ‘My childhood experiences have never allowed me to afford much respect to the drama queens who fuss over their physical appearance.’
- ‘In other words, we're all drama queens.’
- ‘Then finally it came to me I'm on the lip of becoming a drama queen.’
- ‘However off screen she is a pampered drama queen who always wants her way.’
- ‘In other words, Wendell is a big drama queen.’
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