candler is a good-looking guy (but not too good-looking), and smart (but not too smart).
candler helps them to engage with the world, but he is in many ways the most damaged of them all.
I wonder if Mr. candler knows what is going on to-day in England.
If nothing is paid on it, withdraw the note and send it to me, so that candler can see the indorser of it.
But the chapter remained bare and comparatively uninteresting beside the accounts of actions which Mr. candler had witnessed.
The only other reference in print, that I know of, to the fighting for Samarra is the chapter in Mr. candler's book.
Here the candler, so expert in other points, is usually helpless.
Mr. candler seems to suggest that my goal is something more than merely attaining justice on the Khilafat.
Mr. candler has written, bitterly enough, of the way the Censorship impeded him in his work as official 'Eye-witness.'
Occasionally, when hens eat unusual quantities of green food, the yolk show a greenish brown tint, and appear dark to the candler.
Old English candel "lamp, lantern, candle," an early ecclesiastical borrowing from Latin candela "a light, torch, candle made of tallow or wax," from candere "to shine," from PIE root *kand- "to glow, to shine, to shoot out light" (cf. Sanskrit cand- "to give light, shine," candra- "shining, glowing, moon;" Greek kandaros "coal;" Welsh cann "white;" Middle Irish condud "fuel").
Candles were unknown in ancient Greece (where oil lamps sufficed), but common from early times among Romans and Etruscans. Candles on birthday cakes seems to have been originally a German custom. To hold a candle to originally meant "to help in a subordinate capacity," from the notion of an assistant or apprentice holding a candle for light while the master works. To burn the candle at both ends is recorded from 1730.
candle can·dle (kān'dl)