Still, Nutella seems highly aware of the importance of erring on the side of niche.
Her concern was more that the theatrical bloodline was one she could never escape to carve out her own niche.
Narrowing your niche insures long-term success, while also simplifying your life.
niche brands such as Hummer and Saab had stopped performing.
What niche are you going to fall into other than to play mothers, grandmothers?
Note also the roof corbels, the windows, and the founder's niche.
His buskins are yellow, and he is standing on his right foot in a niche.
I got out of that window, which is just over the signboard and beside the niche containing the little god.
This kind of supper has a niche of its own in my retrospects.
It was no statue that I saw in that niche, but a shrivelled human form—a hideous sight.
1610s, "shallow recess in a wall," from French niche "recess (for a dog), kennel" (14c.), perhaps from Italian nicchia "niche, nook," from nicchio "seashell," said by Klein and Barnhart to be probably from Latin mitulus "mussel," but the change of -m- to -n- is not explained. Watkins suggests that the word is from an Old French noun derived from nichier "to nestle, nest, build a nest," via Gallo-Romance *nidicare from Latin nidus "nest;" but that has difficulties, too. Figurative sense is first recorded 1725. Biological use dates from 1927.
niche (nĭch, nēsh)
An eroded or ulcerated area detected by contrast radiography.
The function or position of an organism or a population within an ecological community.
The particular area within a habitat occupied by an organism.
The function or position of a species within an ecological community. A species's niche includes the physical environment to which it has become adapted as well as its role as producer and consumer of food resources. See also competitive exclusion principle.