The initial in the corner was K. Kitty had left it on the table while she was talking to Mrs. crozier a halfhour before.
The priest tore off his tiara, broke his crozier, and rent his tinsel cope.
It was then that crozier rushing upon deck, sent the cutter off for the surgeon, himself instantly returning to the cabin.
“This will do,” says crozier, putting the card into his pocket.
A strange smile shot into crozier's face, and the dark passion of reminiscence fled from his eyes.
Both are armed; crozier has his sword, Cadwallader his dirk.
The saint was beating Boln Mr with the crozier until he killed him.
“True,” assents crozier, honouring the devout faith of the sailor.
At that very moment the Bishop of Bister's crozier lay on the table of a London mansion.
Johannes had before his mind's eye the mitre and crozier at the evening party.
late 13c., from Old French crocier, from Medieval Latin crociarius "bearer of a cross," from crocia "cross;" also from Old French croisier "one who bears or has to do with a cross" (see cross (n.)). The two words merged in Middle English. Technically, "the bearer of a bishop's pastoral staff;" erroneously applied to the staff itself since 1733.