At age eighty he can be observed in his obverse infancy, metaphorically sucking and tonguing the missing tooth of his life.
The easy praising of benevolence has no costless obverse in respect to controlling against harms inflicted on strangers.
Our rich sentimentality, obverse side to our rigorous cynicism.
The obverse of these desirable characteristics looks less appealing.
Then there is the obverse of the argument in the second paragraph.
Alas, the obverse of this is an almost automatic animosity towards all outsiders.
Insofar as politics can be a humane endeavour, opportunism threatens to turn politics into a shameful obverse.
The obverse features an image of the legs and boots of three veterans.
British Dictionary definitions for obverse
facing or turned towards the observer
forming or serving as a counterpart
(of certain plant leaves) narrower at the base than at the top
a counterpart or complement
the side of a coin that bears the main design or device Compare reverse (sense 15)
(logic) a categorial proposition derived from another by replacing the original predicate by its negation and changing the proposition from affirmative to negative or vice versa, as no sum is correct from every sum is incorrect
C17: from Latin obversus turned towards, past participle of obvertere, from ob- to + vertere to turn
1656 (adj.), from L. obversus, pp. of obvertere "to turn toward or against," from ob "toward" + vertere "to turn" (see versus). The noun, in ref. to coins, medals, etc. (opposite of reverse), is attested from 1658.