endpiece


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endpiece

That part at either end of a spectacle frame front which contains the pivot for the sides. Syn. lug.
References in periodicals archive ?
Next steps for clinicians in religious and spiritual therapy: An endpiece. Journal of Clinical Psychology, 65, 224-229.
Some popular medical journals do publish columns like Lunch with Lancet, Lifeline (The Lancet) or Fillers and Endpiece (BMJ) etc., that make interesting and informative reading.
While editing The Sunday Times Magazine, he launched the endpiece item, A Life in the Day - still going strong more than 30 years later.
(12.) Naomi Schor, "Endpiece: Depression in the Nineties," in Bad Objects: Essays Popular and Unpopular (Durham: Duke University Press, 1995), 162.
Spermatozoa of the hagfish, a member of one of the most primitive vertebrate groups, consist of a head (acrosomal and nuclear regions), a midpiece, and an endpiece (Jespersen, 1975; Morisawa, 1995).
In Endpiece, one of the main buildings is in ruins, and the blue colour emphasises the sadness over the passing of a name known globally in the dyestuffs industry, the loss of jobs, and the dereliction of the site (now being brought to new life as a trading estate).
While it's hard to agree with Harris' rather gloomy assessment of the current state of British music, which appears as an endpiece to this paperback version, The Last Party remains a gripping, entertaining and thought-provoking read.
Freeman concentrates on the Queen's own reign and the half-century following (though with an interesting endpiece by Tom Betteridge on cinematic representations of the Queen).