There was a pedlar's box beside him; I thought I knew the box.
You look like some sort of shopkeeper, or pedlar, or a retired servant.
The pedlar, who was by no means pleased with this outrage against his cur, now interfered.
A pedlar went trotting across the road with a tray, and we laughed.
Do you remember an Italian pedlar who was here the other day?
So the two dogs stood staring at him; but the pedlar was too cunning for them.
Did Sir Henry Clinton know the pedlar had communion with me, the miserable man would be sacrificed at once.
Lady (to pedlar): "No, thank you, we never buy anything at the door."
In orderly formation the party set off to the place where the pedlar had left his cart.
As to the pedlar, she ordered him to be made as welcome as possible by her servants.
late 14c. (c.1300 as a surname, Will. Le Pedelare), from peoddere, peddere (c.1200, mid-12c. as a surname), of unknown origin. It has the appearance of an agent noun, but no corresponding verb is attested in Middle English. Perhaps a diminutive of ped "panier, basket," also of unknown origin, but this is attested only from late 14c. Pedlar, preferred spelling in U.K., is attested from late 14c.