verb (used with object), fea·tured, fea·tur·ing.
verb (used without object), fea·tured, fea·tur·ing.
Origin of feature
Synonyms for feature
Related Words for featuringshowing, pushing, turning, recommending, headlining, promoting, presenting, starring, highlighting, displaying
Examples from the Web for featuring
Contemporary Examples of featuring
Directed by J.J. Abrams and featuring a cast that both reprises and adds to the star-studded original.Chernobyl Drones, Star Wars and More Viral Videos
The Daily Beast Video
November 30, 2014
A short film followed, featuring a girl, of course, walking home alone at night.The Punk Behind Iran's Only Vampire Spaghetti Western-Style Love Story
November 21, 2014
In 2005, the tabloid was set to publish an exposé on Cosby, featuring allegations from new self-described Cosby victims.I Warned You About Bill Cosby in 2007
November 20, 2014
Read a cautionary tale about the seductive and dangerous power of a charlatan sociopath, featuring goats and the American Dream.The Strange, True Tale of the Old-Timey Goat Testicle-Implanting 'Governor'
September 16, 2014
The room is a Second Empire design from the 19th century, featuring rich gold columns, frescoes, and glass chandeliers.Paris’s Secret Fashion Week Haunts
July 8, 2014
Historical Examples of featuring
Please don't object to my featuring the Pendleton family so prominently.Dear Enemy
He was such a figure as the comic papers of the day were featuring as the exquisite young man of the period.In the Heart of a Fool
William Allen White
His newest one, though—the one he is featuring this year—is, in the opinion of competent judges, the gem of the Hance collection.Roughing it De Luxe
Irvin S. Cobb
"Uncle Tom's Cabin" was a literary indictment of the South by featuring its supposed brutalities.Little Journeys To The Homes Of Great Teachers
In addition to featuring the news story both papers handled the subject at length in their editorial columns.The Vision Spendid
William MacLeod Raine
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.