The pendant at the end of her gold-chain necklace dangles over her cleavage like an arrow pointing downward.
It had a pendant that looked like a house, which to me signifies warmth and happiness.
No one else will promise your milk won't turn yellow after receiving your pendant.
The pendant light is a flotilla of hot air balloons hand blown in glass.
It was made by society jewelers Garrard, who refashioned the gems from a pendant she was given by her husband, George VI.
From the Quirinal came a pendant, with a picture of a boy's face set in diamonds.
This action of Congress is a pendant to the Academy of Sciences.
It's a thing that can be worn in a lady's hair or as a pendant—diamonds, of course.
Mr. Martin himself was no unworthy "pendant" to this portrait.
I found the pendant under the pillow and took it because I wanted to study the design—and—well, for other reasons, too.
early 14c., "loose, hanging part of anything," from Anglo-French pendaunt "hanging" (c.1300), Old French pendant (13c.), noun use of present participle of pendre "to hang," from Latin pendere "to hang," from PIE root *(s)pen(d)- "to pull, draw, stretch" (see span (v.)). Meaning "dangling part of an earring" is attested from 1550s. Nautical sense of "tapering flag" is recorded from late 15c. "In this sense presumably a corruption of pennon" [OED].