So far, that television deal produced has just one series: the moderately successful fringe on Fox.
With keen insight into human nature, Fox's fringe has filled the void left by the end of Lost—even as it faces cancellation.
We're talking-to ourselves—or rather, to a fringe constituency within ourselves.
If a candidate starts on the fringe, he will get stuck there.
These are not just fringe figures but elected officials and other leaders of the Tea-vangelist wing of the GOP.
She twisted the fringe of the counterpane in her slender, white fingers, and she did not look at him.
Dissembling her displeasure, she praised the hammer-cloth, and especially the fringe.
Curtains and portires were of velour, heavily edged with fringe.
She was fond of Marcia; but her daughter occupied, in truth, only the fringe of her thoughts.
In the flare of it Andy watched his kind old face with its fringe of grayish hair and its deep-graven lines of whimsical humor.
early 14c., from Old French frenge "thread, strand, fringe, hem" (early 14c.), from Vulgar Latin *frimbia, metathesis of Latin fimbriae (plural) "fibers, threads, fringe," of uncertain origin. Figurative sense of "outer edge, margin," is first recorded 1894. Related: Fringes. Fringe benefits is recorded from 1952.
late 15c., from fringe (n.). Related: Fringed; fringing.
A benefit, like insurance coverage, added to one's pay; fringe benefit (1960+)
C. Katz, GE, 1961. Subcomponent of GE-255 GECOM system. Sorting and merging of data, reports and file maintenance.