eyehole


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eyehole

(ī′hōl′)
n.
1. The socket of an eye.
2. See peephole.
References in periodicals archive ?
Bore the eyehole 11/416 to 11/432 inch smaller than the diameter of the lenses.
of Mistico's golden rimmed eyehole we are all on our feet, stirred
Screw through the eyehole in the wedge into the frame to secure it.
Once the frames were constructed, the students completed the glasses by pasting a red square of cellophane over the left eyehole and a blue square over the right.
The two men, one wearing a cushion cover with an eyehole cut out over his head and carrying a claw hammer, confronted father-of-five Garfield Davenport in the hall way of his home in Whitchurch, Cardiff, while his children slept upstairs.
If hoodies struck terror into the hearts of shop- keepers across Britain in 2005, wait till they clock these sinister-looking eyehole sweatshirts.
Rendered with compelling sincerity and generalized to the point of something more like distraction than abstraction, Saskia Leek's paintings in "Pictures of the Lumpen Sun" (all works 2006) depict quietly intense derivations from some twentieth-century Western framed picture's greatest hits: snowy peaks (Crooner, Rim Rider), a pony (Blot or Guide), a rose (Pinned Shoots), a skull (Spheres), a sunset (Eyehole), and a Good News Bible-style blue-eyed Jesus (Trance); dully familiar in a different way are a couple of suburban landscapes, out-the-window views of what might be warehouses or school buildings (Borderland, Back Brainer).
Meese sat inside having a "time out" until he eventually peeked curiously, sheepishly out of Wagner's eyehole at the activity below.
As he squinted into the camera through one eyehole, the gun twisted on its strap so the barrel was aiming up his hood.
NAME: Mickey APPEARANCE: Behind a newspaper with eyeholes cut out
Binns had money, gardening gloves and a snood with eyeholes, and bags containing a jemmie bar, cash and fragrances.