An interstice left open between the two flaps permitted a fall view of the interior.
There was only one crack, and that a very little one; nevertheless he worked his claws into the interstice and dug.
There seemed to be no interstice, no crevice into which he might insert the keen probe of his marvelous deductive power.
I showed him that the sliver taken from the slipper fitted exactly the interstice I had indicated.
There was an interstice through which I got my hand, and put that figure-peg in place again.
He made a movement to close the door, but Marcos put his thickly booted foot in the interstice.
He had noticed that the door was not quite closed, and the interstice irresistibly fascinated him.
The lights were all off; a pencil of moonlight here and there from an interstice in the curtains alone touched her as she passed.
Through an interstice she was able to see all the persons seated at the other table.
Silence broods in the arena, and in every interstice the maidenhair fern grows rife among the decaying stones.
interstice in·ter·stice (ĭn-tûr'stĭs)
n. pl. in·ter·stic·es (-stĭ-sēz', -sĭz)
A small area, space, or hole in the substance of an organ or tissue.