And it is here, in the interstices between the law and morality, that the pressure for reform starts to build up irresistibly.
Lepage, too, had come down with a thud, squashing hidden air out of the interstices of the mattress.
His home was but a cabin of logs, with the interstices stuffed with moss.
Grouted, said of masonry or brickwork, treated with liquid mortar to fill up all crevices and interstices.
The interstices between the logs were filled with moss or clay.
In all the cracks and interstices between the bricks where the mortar had fallen out flourished great colonies.
The interstices of these are also filled up with the same membrane.
There was a cold, snowy street visible through the interstices of the hangings of the windows, and gas-lamps flickering outside.
They could easily have slipped into the interstices of the broken pan and not have been observed by him.
Hopping over these interstices we landed, and were carried up the hill in a dandy.
interstice in·ter·stice (ĭn-tûr'stĭs)
n. pl. in·ter·stic·es (-stĭ-sēz', -sĭz)
A small area, space, or hole in the substance of an organ or tissue.