The most sustainable impact—assuming there are no hitches legally—will be ancillary things like that.
But even as the music market goes global, the ancillary cost is a troubling conglomeratization of thought, style, and taste.
The first round failed to achieve any progress even on ancillary issues, such as humanitarian access to the besieged city of Homs.
There are ancillary benefits to donating extra campaign cash, too, Miniutti said.
The column also referenced a recent IdeaWorksCompany study that said airlines made $22.6 billion in ancillary revenues last year.
This is the case among the leisure class and among certain portions of the population which are ancillary to that class.
But Madame Montessori's relation to the feminist movement is, after all, ancillary.
The negative (they think) can only be tolerated in small doses, and even then merely as ancillary to the affirmative.
The functions of the archdeacon are in the present day ancillary in a general way to those of the bishop of the diocese.
The evidence for the ancillary dmons and gods he finds in the familiar places.
1660s, "subservient, subordinate," from Latin ancillaris "relating to maidservants," diminutive of ancilla "handmaid," fem. diminutive of anculus "servant," literally "he who bustles about," from root of ambi- "about" (see ambi-) + PIE *kwol-o-, from root *kwel- "move round, turn about, be much about" (see cycle (n.)).
ancillary an·cil·lar·y (ān'sə-lěr'ē)
Relating to or being auxiliary or secondary.