The problem is, that periphery has now grown much closer thanks to the location of Sochi.
They are Kurds, Iraqis, Somalis, Turks, Bosnians, who live on the periphery of the city.
The traditional arrangement of cities, says Ehrenhalt, is poorer people on the periphery, richer people in the center.
Drugs have been on the periphery of the California wine scene going back a long time.
Most of the French Quarter had no flooding, though some places on the periphery had a little flooding, which caused problems.
An angle in the periphery is an angle comprehended of two right lines inscribed, and jointly bounded or meeting in the periphery.
So a circle is a figure: Because it is a plaine every way bounded with one periphery.
Consolidated Pemmican, once the center of my business existence, was now but a minor point on its periphery.
Draw a periphery by three points, which doe not fall in a right line.
We officers were put in tents in a small palm and pomegranate thicket at the periphery of the hospital area.
late 14c., "atmosphere around the earth," from Old French periferie (Modern French périphérie), from Medieval Latin periferia, from Late Latin peripheria, from Greek peripheria "circumference, outer surface, line round a circular body," literally "a carrying around," from peripheres "rounded, moving round, revolving," peripherein "carry or move round," from peri- "round about" (see peri-) + pherein "to carry" (see infer). Meaning "outside boundary of a surface" attested in English from 1570s; general sense of "boundary" is from 1660s.
periphery pe·riph·er·y (pə-rĭf'ə-rē)
The outermost part or region within a precise boundary; the part away from center.
The outer surface of a solid.