noun, plural ca·hiers [ka-yeyz, kah-; French ka-yey] /kæˈyeɪz, kɑ-; French kaˈyeɪ/.
- notebook; exercise book; journal.
- paperback book.
Origin of cahier
Examples from the Web for cahier
The Post's cahier against Hagel covers the Pentagon budget and Iran's nuclear capability (surprised they left Israel out).
Recently a cahier—incomplete to be sure, but indubitably Stendhal's—was found and printed.Egoists|James Huneker
Father took up the cahier and looked at the paper hard, scratching it a little with his finger-nail.
The drawing up of a schedule of stipulations on the lines of the French cahier des charges regulating the work of the theatre.The Operatic Problem|William Johnson Galloway
Marise looked down at the cahier, its pages as blank as when she had sat down.
Father Cahier says he has failed to discover the significance of the emblems.
British Dictionary definitions for cahier
Word Origin and History for cahier
"exercise book," c.1845, from French cahier "writing book, copy-book," from Old French cayer, originally quaier "sheet of paper folded in four" (see quire).