Her work has also appeared in The Daily Telegraph, The Guardian, monocle magazine (UK) and The Globe and Mail.
Perceiving the Candy Wagon at the curb he paused, scrutinising it jauntily, through a monocle formed by a thumb and finger.
"Mr. Bellmer's an overgrown cherub with a monocle," I laughed.
He wore a white coat instead of a red one, and squinted at the boys through a monocle.
He had a monocle screwed into one eye which made him look fierce and tough.
The Baron read the note twice, scrutinizing a certain part of it closely with the aid of the monocle which he seldom used.
He had a monocle in his right eye which he kept adjusting nervously.
He was in evening dress, and wore a monocle; his manner was frigid and rather pretentious.
Educated in England, where he acquired his accent and the monocle habit.
His monocle, his "what," and his rich maledictions were admired and imitated all along the Brigade front.
"single eyeglass," 1886, from French monocle, noun use of adjective monocle "one-eyed, blind in one eye" (13c.), from Late Latin monoculus "one-eyed," from Greek monos "single, alone" (see mono-) + Latin oculus "eye" (see eye (n.)).
That this, a hybrid, a Gallicism, and a word with no obvious meaning to the Englishman who hears it for the first time, should have ousted the entirely satisfactory eyeglass is a melancholy illustration of the popular taste in language. [Fowler]