A federal magistrate in Florida recessed her arraignment hearing until Monday.
The doorway of Malmesbury Church has eight arches, recessed one within the other.
Then there is the recessed altar-tomb of his son, also John, who died in 1585.
This base is recessed on top to receive the main plate A, Fig. 24, and also to hold the glass shade N in position.
On the south wall are the recessed tombs of four of their younger sons.
Preparations made, Edipon went into the recessed doorway and pulled a concealing curtain over it.
Their round, dark eyes, deeply recessed, were caverns of despair.
It was really a sideboard with small square doors below, and a recessed superstructure supported upon balusters.
Windows in the facade are unique in that they are set into recessed brick frames.
At one side, and opposite to where they stood, was a recessed chamber containing what appeared to be very powerful machinery.
1530s, "act of receding," from Latin recessus "a going back, retreat," from recessum, past participle of recedere "to recede" (see recede). Meaning "hidden or remote part" first recorded 1610s; that of "period of stopping from usual work" is from 1620s, probably from parliamentary notion of "recessing" into private chambers.
1809, from recess (n.). Related: Recessed; recessing.
recess re·cess (rē'sěs', rĭ-sěs')
A small hollow or an indented area.