And not just an obit, but a sidebar under the hed "Caruso Kept Hoping He Would Return."
sidebar: the Electoral College is the balk rule of government.
But if I had to make a show bet at the $2 window, I would say read the Fortune 500 sidebar on top women executives.
Its addictive “sidebar of shame” catalogues every celebrity roll of fat, fashion faux pas, and shaky early-morning nightclub exit.
sidebar: She’s the rapper and outspoken political firebrand whose early ‘90s music was banned by MTV for being too inflammatory.
He went on to describe the probe as a “sidebar issue” and hinted it was politically motivated.
The judge and the lawyers broke for a sidebar, outside the purview of the jury, the media, and the public.
Auxiliary; supplementary: Now he has a side-bar job, hustling beer or sports equipment (1950s+)
[adjective and first noun senses probably fr the late 1800s use of sidebar buggy or wagon for a vehicle having longitudinal reinforcements along the sides; perhaps fr side-bar, ''an auxiliary toll-gate on a road leading into a main toll-road''; second noun sense fr auxiliary bars, legal or courtroom sites and barriers, formerly found in the Scottish and English parliaments, and so noted by 1708]