Origin of featured
verb (used with object), fea·tured, fea·tur·ing.
verb (used without object), fea·tured, fea·tur·ing.
Origin of feature
Synonyms for feature
Examples from the Web for featured
Contemporary Examples of featured
These days, to be featured by Travel Noire on Instagram is like a badge of honor for many black millennial travelers.‘We Out Here’: Inside the New Black Travel Movement
January 4, 2015
It was doubtless a warm reunion with his family, who are featured in The Cuban Wives.Of Cuban Spies, a Baby, and a Filmmaker: The Strange Tale of the Cuban Five
December 28, 2014
In “Sleigh Ride,” the narrator is painting a scene so perfect that it could be featured on an iconic Currier and Ives print.The Most Confusing Christmas Music Lyrics Explained (VIDEO)
December 24, 2014
SuicideGirls launched in September 2001, and by December, the site had exploded, and was featured on Nightline.Masters of Alt Sex: SuicideGirls Hits Puberty and Wants to Invade Your TV Set
December 9, 2014
Trebek: Jay Z is featured on this Beyoncé song that mentions “that liquor get into me.”Jeopardy! Champion Julia Collins’s Brain Feels Like Mush
November 20, 2014
Historical Examples of featured
The telegraph carried it everywhere, and it was featured as a sensation.Mark Twain, A Biography, 1835-1910, Complete
Albert Bigelow Paine
Mr. Barnett is generally one of the featured speakers at these seminars.The Invisible Government
Pick 'em from the top, the ones that are featured oftenest in the society notes.Torchy, Private Sec.
Fireworks were featured at both Ranelagh and Vauxhall gardens.All About Coffee
William H. Ukers
It knew that its name was featured in every newspaper of the country.The Rest Hollow Mystery
Rebecca N. Porter
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.