Fatness may be a flaw, but it is not a singularly terrible flaw.
“Perhaps that [sympathy] was a flaw caused by getting to know him,” Issacson reflected.
There were few specific policies in the speech—a downside to some, and maybe a flaw.
The flaw in Gaga's ointment too was is in part that she was upstaged by Kanye.
If there is a flaw to be found here it is only one of narrowness; all of these narrators are American men and most are Marines.
He was willing to make the most of any flaw in the aliens' character.
Another tack and you will have the wind off the shore; that is only a flaw.
However, a Christian is never so perfect himself, as not to look over a flaw in his neighbour.
She was only just big enough in mind and soul to see the flaw.
If perfection be held to consist in the absence of flaw, the hermit's is unquestionably the more nearly perfect song of the two.
early 14c., "a flake" (of snow), also in Middle English "a spark of fire; a splinter," from Old Norse flaga "stone slab, flake" (see flagstone); sense of "defect, fault" first recorded 1580s, first of character, later (c.1600) of material things; probably via notion of a "fragment" broken off.
early 15c. (implied in flawed); see flaw (n.). Related: Flawing.