“A remnant of you worries the same way you did when they were teenagers,” she says.
Here, Cattrall casts off every remnant of glamour and determinedly mines her ugly side.
His arms are covered in tattoos, and he speaks with a bit of a lisp—a remnant, he says, of his California upbringing.
My dad had worked for a while as a ranch hand, and his “Open Road” was a remnant of those days.
It was a remnant of an older era of country song and show, without irony or drama.
Although the house was smaller than the others, and was built upon a remnant, it was always a house of some consideration.
Now a few men clung to them—a remnant of the monster that had torn away.
So the slaughter continued, and the remnant of the M'Leods hurried into the birlinn.
A remnant was preserved and a second world arose, but bounds are set to it.
The Jordan valley in its lower part keeps about the old level of the sea-bottom and is therefore a remnant of the Miocene world.
late 14c., contraction of remenant (c.1300), from Old French remanant "rest, remainder, surplus," noun use of present participle of remanoir "to remain" (see remain (v.)). Specific sense of "end of a piece of drapery, cloth, etc." is recorded from early 15c. An Old English word for "remnant" was endlaf.