Brewster includes two letters in the appendices that will bring a tear to your eyes.
He has not taught Bill Belichick there are other ways to laugh besides thinking you have burst your appendices.
There are also other parts of learning which are appendices to history.
Filaments of equal length with the petals, with 1–2 appendices at the base.
The reader will note that in the appendices a considerable amount of interesting data has been collected.
The duties of the pastorate and of the magistracy were stated in appendices.
There are appendices on the antiquity of fly-fishing, and on a day's angling in France.
I give the following explanation concerning these appendices.
In particular, numerous spelling differences between the text and the appendices were retained.
The two appendices whip the viscous secretion of the glands into foam.
1540s, "subjoined addition to a document or book," from Latin appendix "an addition, continuation, something attached," from appendere (see append). Used for "small outgrowth of an internal organ" from 1610s, especially in reference to the vermiform appendix. This sense perhaps from or influenced by French appendix, where the term was in use from 1540s.
appendix ap·pen·dix (ə-pěn'dĭks)
n. pl. ap·pen·dix·es or ap·pen·di·ces (-dĭ-sēz')
A supplementary or an accessory part of an organ or a structure of the body.
The vermiform appendix.
A small saclike organ located at the upper end of the large intestine. The appendix has no known function in present-day humans, but it may have played a role in the digestive system in humans of earlier times. The appendix is also called the vermiform appendix because of its wormlike (“vermiform”) shape.