accessories aside, however, this was a life-changing experience for him.
Sharapova's line, which consistis of T-shirts, bags, and accessories,"will keep the fun, bubbly, and sweet vibe going strong."
The accessories embodied the urban, street persona of the ‘new’ Marc by Marc Jacobs: black belts (or obis) and patent high tops.
And the accessories were relaunched with a single, elegant tote called the Cabat.
I focused on the idea of a romanced reality and having clothing and accessories for this romance.
Even on the mind of Phillida, as she now listened to Mrs. Frankland, the accessories made a difference.
He was a study in brown, as to fabric of attire and its accessories.
With all the accessories of these places of entertainment his son had grown to be excessively familiar.
All institutions for instruction were public, as were, also, the books and other accessories.
The accessories of painting, sculpture and movable scenery were employed, and the representation often took place at night.
also accessary, early 15c. as a legal term in the criminal sense of "one aiding in a crime;" also "that which is subordinate to something else," from Late Latin accessorius, from accessor, agent noun from accedere (see access (n.)). Attested from 1896 as "woman's smaller articles of dress," hence accessorize.
1550s, "subordinate," from Late Latin accessorius, from accessor, agent noun from accedere (see access (n.)). Meaning "aiding in crime" is from c.1600.
accessory ac·ces·so·ry (āk-sěs'ə-rē)
Having a secondary, supplementary, or subordinate function.
Of, relating to, or being a body part, such as a gland, nerve, or muscle, that is anatomically auxiliary.