Like the soap operas of yore, Marvel has replaced major and minor characters in their films as necessary.
Under ideal circumstances, this would just produce a few embarrassments and minor misunderstandings.
He loved to read, and had a degree in music with a minor in jazz from the University of Santa Cruz.
Oh, maybe there will be a little tweaking—some cost-cutting here and there, some minor reforms.
“[Tyrelle] told minor C that minor C could call him, ‘Daddy,’” the complaint states.
We cannot here enter into minor points, such as that in ii.-vi.
In the matter of minor industries, sericulture holds a first rank.
That part of Asia minor which is opposite Rhodes was so called, b. xiv.
The same holds good as to minor front or rear displacements.
This applies, not only to morals, but to the minor morals—the manners.
early 13c., menour "Franciscan" (see minor (n.)), from Latin minor "less, lesser, smaller, junior," figuratively "inferior, less important," formed as a masculine/feminine form of minus on the mistaken assumption that minus was a neuter comparative, from PIE root *mei- "small" (see minus).
Some English usages are via Old French menor "less, smaller, lower; underage, younger," from Latin minor. Meaning "underage" is from 1570s. Meaning "lesser" in English is from early 15c.; that of "less important" is from 1620s. The musical sense is from 1690s. In the baseball sense, minor league is from 1884; the figurative extension is first recorded 1926.
early 14c., "a Franciscan," from Latin Fratres Minores "lesser brethren," name chosen by St. Francis, who founded the order, for the sake of humility; see minor (adj.). From c.1400 as "minor premise of a syllogism." From 1610s as "person under legal age" (Latin used minores (plural) for "the young"). Musical sense is from 1797. Meaning "secondary subject of study, subject of study with fewer credits than a major" is from 1890; as a verb in this sense from 1934.
minor mi·nor (mī'nər)
Lesser or smaller in amount, extent, or size.
Lesser in seriousness or danger.