She had on the neatest of sandals, with black ribbons, which crossed over the instep.
He rose with the blow; all his energy, from wrist to instep, was in that lifting drive.
The year, however, did not pass before the boy split his instep with an ax.
No tree has so fair a bole and so handsome an instep as the beech.
He likes the foot small, but not bony, the instep (it seems) high, and the colour white as alabaster.
All at once he noticed a rent in his trousers, between the knee and the instep.
Her high-heeled slippers shortened and gave an instep to her long, flat foot.
He seized it, heel in one hand, instep in the other, and gyrated it.
The calceus somewhat resembled the shoe we wear at present, and was tied upon the instep with a latchet or lace.
Her slippers were of the same colour, with black bows at the instep.
instep in·step (ĭn'stěp')
The arched middle part of the foot between toes and ankle.