Or, one of the measures might resurface as an appendage to an unrelated law.
So many were arrested in Leningrad, the poet Anna Akhmatova said, that the city “dangled like an appendage from its prisons….”
Bloggers brought another microphone to an already crowded GOP media table and became an appendage of talk radio.
The broad thin "appendage" figured may have been a fragment of a thoracic segment.
The subject is a great one and cannot be adequately treated as an appendage to another.
Under these conditions, one end of the appendage harmonizes with the lantern and the other end with the wall.
This appendage, there can be no doubt, originated with the basilicas of Italy.
A recurving ridge, however, which has an appendage connected with it in the line of flow cannot be construed as a circuit.
Did it ever occur to you that it must be disagreeable to Watch to have such an appendage to his tail?
This appendage is often found to measure eighteen inches in length!
appendage ap·pend·age (ə-pěn'dĭj)
A part or organ attached to a main structure and subordinate in function or size.