verb (used with object), fea·tured, fea·tur·ing.
verb (used without object), fea·tured, fea·tur·ing.
- feature story,
Origin of feature
Examples from the Web for feature
Grindr introduced the feature themselves in October the same year and called it ‘tribes.’
Bad weather is a feature of hundreds of flights across the world every day.
The brand logo turned out to feature a graceful archer on horseback, in a Tatar national costume, poised to shoot his arrow.Rebranding The Land of Mongol Warriors & Ivan The Terrible|Anna Nemtsova|December 25, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The Interview, their fifth feature together, is undoubtedly their most controversial.James Franco and Seth Rogen Get ‘Naked and Afraid’… And It’s Hilarious|Marlow Stern|December 8, 2014|DAILY BEAST
His first feature film, Jellyfish Eyes, debuted last year and was set in a town near a threatening nuclear power plant.
The Romanesque school of the Rhine had derived the feature from the early chapels of Rome.How France Built Her Cathedrals|Elizabeth Boyle O'Reilly
Tall and lithe of form, straight of feature was the Israelite king.The Little Maid of Israel|Emma Howard Wight
The organ of speech still more animates this part, and gives it more life than any other feature in the face.Buffon's Natural History. Volume IV (of 10)|Georges Louis Leclerc de Buffon
It is something that pleases him very much, Violet decides, and a delicious interest brightens every feature.Floyd Grandon's Honor|Amanda Minnie Douglas
In some instances this float idea is made so pronounced a feature of the machine that it becomes a flying boat.The Romance of War Inventions|Thomas W. Corbin
Word Origin for feature
early 14c., "make, form, fashion," from Anglo-French feture, from Old French faiture "deed, action; fashion, shape, form; countenance," from Latin factura "a formation, a working," from past participle stem of facere "make, do, perform" (see factitious). Sense of "facial characteristic" is mid-14c.; that of "any distinctive part" first recorded 1690s. Entertainment sense is from 1801; in journalism by 1855. Meaning "a feature film" is from 1913.
1755, "to resemble," from feature (n.). The sense of "make special display or attraction of" is 1888; entertainment sense from 1897. Related: Featured; featuring.