I plucked them from the crevice, hoping not to find a bent temple.
We will pull back the onion and explore every crack and crevice.
If I Can Dream pushes the ties of interactivity at the molecular level into every crevice of its stars' lives.
Hold thine eye to the crevice when the light enters, and mark well what thou beholdest.
But it struck the crevice fairly, and they heard it rattle on inside.
In every crevice grass hung in thick bunches to the ground or tipped wiry blades over the running water.
The inner end of the pole she wedged in a crevice of the split rock.
Once she asked him to place her shoe in the crevice for her.
Before it could stop the pressure of the herd drove it into the crevice.
There is no nook, no crevice or cranny, that is not full of force.
mid-14c., from Old French crevace (12c., Modern French crevasse) "gap, rift, crack" (also, vulgarly, "the female pudenda"), from Vulgar Latin *crepacia, from Latin crepare "to crack, creak;" meaning shifted from the sound of breaking to the resulting fissure.
crevice crev·ice (krěv'ĭs)
A narrow crack, fissure, or cleft.