A shift to the accessory position would have also caused the power steering to suddenly quit.
Too many chefs have become heavy-handed with the infusion, using it more as a crutch than an accessory.
The 20-year-old model has signed on as the face of Accessorize, a jewelry and accessory chain.
Her husband, Michael Chamberlin, was given a suspended sentence as an accessory after the fact.
Adoption of the accessory has even spawned its own fashion subculture.
That made him, like the Donaldsons, accessory after the fact, and criminally liable.
It's your business to have it maintained; and if you don't, I'll have you punished as accessory to the deed.
But don't you realise that you may be charged with being an accessory before or after the act?
With Rome the Individual is nothing but a pawn, an accessory to the Church.
It is my belief that many so-called good wives have been accessory to making their husbands very bad Christians.
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.