The pendant at the end of her gold-chain necklace dangles over her cleavage like an arrow pointing downward.
No one else will promise your milk won't turn yellow after receiving your pendant.
It was made by society jewelers Garrard, who refashioned the gems from a pendant she was given by her husband, George VI.
It had a pendant that looked like a house, which to me signifies warmth and happiness.
The pendant light is a flotilla of hot air balloons hand blown in glass.
From the Quirinal came a pendant, with a picture of a boy's face set in diamonds.
The pendant which Madame Ypsilante received was very handsome.
It's a thing that can be worn in a lady's hair or as a pendant—diamonds, of course.
The St. George's white ensign flag and pendant alone are used.
I found the pendant under the pillow and took it because I wanted to study the design—and—well, for other reasons, too.
early 14c., "loose, hanging part of anything," from Anglo-French pendaunt "hanging" (c.1300), Old French pendant (13c.), noun use of present participle of pendre "to hang," from Latin pendere "to hang," from PIE root *(s)pen(d)- "to pull, draw, stretch" (see span (v.)). Meaning "dangling part of an earring" is attested from 1550s. Nautical sense of "tapering flag" is recorded from late 15c. "In this sense presumably a corruption of pennon" [OED].