noun, plural mi·nu·ti·ae [mi-noo-shee-ee, -nyoo-] /mɪˈnu ʃiˌi, -ˈnyu-/.
Examples from the Web for minutia
Another story, "Relating," contains seven smaller stories (more like vignettes) that are studies in minutia.Must Read New Fiction: ‘Arcadia,’ ‘Men in Space,’ ‘The O’Briens,’ ‘Hot Pink’|Chloë Schama, Jacob Silverman, Wendy Smith, Daniel Roberts|March 23, 2012|DAILY BEAST
I am loathe to discuss in person the minutia of the show with strangers or, indeed, friends.
All this was testified to, with every minutia of detail, before the Investigating Committee.Personal Recollections of Pardee Butler|Pardee Butler
Mr. Hawkins is timorous, even to minutia, and my sister delights in them.The PG Edition of Chesterfield's Letters to His Son|The Earl of Chesterfield
Dr. Boxton took the stand and testified, with a minutia of detail, how the bribe had been paid to him.'The System,' as uncovered by the San Francisco Graft Prosecution|Franklin Hichborn
He conformed to their taste; he flattered their foibles and obsequiously bowed to the minutia of female volatility.Alida|Amelia Stratton Comfield
The relations between the two monarchs had been regulated with a minutia worthy of Asiatic courts.Louis XIV and La Grande Mademoiselle|Arvede Barine
Word Origin and History for minutia
1751, plural minutiae, from Latin minutia "smallness" (plural minutiae, in Late Latin "trifles"), from minutus "small" (see minute (adj.)).