I arrived this evening; and the first man I met was this calender, our brother, who spoke before me.
You are usurping the Pope's function, and adding a new name to the calender.
I am a linendraper bold, as all the world doth know; And my good friend, the calender, will lend his horse to go.
To calender paper, it is run through a series of alternate "chilled" and "paper" rolls.
Therefore I propose to myself to search at calender a place at the interior, et voil—and see there—the breack has no interior!
Cal′endering; Cal′endrer, one whose business it is to calender cloth; Cal′endry, a place where calendering is done.
He had no sooner returned this answer, than a third calender overtook us.
calender, kal′en-dėr, n. a word somewhat loosely used for dervish in Persia and Central Asia.
calender; one who operates a calender, a machine for giving cloth or paper a smooth, glossy surface.
This is an aspect of the Shepherd's calender to which literary historians have naturally devoted less attention.
"to pass through a calender," a machine which smooths and presses paper, cloth, etc., 1510s, from Middle French calandre, the machine name, from Medieval Latin calendra (see calender (n.)).
"machine which smooths and presses paper, cloth, etc.," 1510s (late 13c. in surnames of persons who use such a machine), 1510s, from Old French calandreur, from Medieval Latin calendra "cloth-pressing machine," so called from the shape of the machine used, from Latin cylindrus, from Greek kylindros "roll, cylinder" (see cylinder).