- vestibulocochlear nerve,
- vestibulospinal reflex,
- vestigial organ,
Origin of vestige
Examples from the Web for vestige
You could hardly find a vestige of the splendid railroad depots, warehouses, etc.Atlanta’s Fall Foretold The End Of Civil War Bloodshed|Marc Wortman|September 1, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The largest of an archipelago of islands, Santorini is the vestige of a single volcanic landmass that erupted around 1600 BC.
A deep, raspy voice seems the only vestige of the three decades he spent pounding his body with poisons.
She explained that “filial laws” are a vestige of English rule.Are You Legally Responsible for Your Elderly Parents?|Keli Goff|April 26, 2014|DAILY BEAST
In all three categories, almost all anti-gay laws are a vestige of European colonialism, and date back approximately 150 years.
They will continue to feed until every vestige of the tubers is eaten, leaving the ground in a fine condition for replanting.The Hawaiian Islands|The Department of Foreign Affairs
This being the case all felt that there was no longer any hope of finding even a vestige of the lost "Viking."Ticket No. "9672"|Jules Verne
Every vestige of State sovereignty, of 'State rights,' is utterly annihilated in these clauses.
The Doctor said last week he 'could scarcely discover a vestige of it.'
The opposition, however, had long lost all vestige of a religious character.
Word Origin for vestige
c.1600, from French vestige "a mark, trace, sign," from Latin vestigium "footprint, trace," of unknown origin.