from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. Variant of calends.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Alternative form of calends.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. Same as calends.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- See calends.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The judgment or decree shall be given out and pronounced at the next Greek kalends, that is, never.
I am informed by my better half that this would be the kalends of March.
The first day of the month is kalends or Kalendae in Latin, from which we derived the word Calendar and was the day of the New Moon.
On April 1the kalends of April, to the Romansa Capuan slave named Flaccus inspects a sack of coins.
Wee tooke oure iourney therefore about the kalends of Iune, with fower couered cartes of our owne and with two other which wee borrowed of them, wherein we carried our bedding to rest vpon in the night, and they allowed vs fiue horses to ride vpon.
Also vpon their festiual dates or kalends they take forth the foresayd images, and place them in order round, or circle wise within the house.
He had an unconscious desire that it might be postponed to some Greek kalends, and yet he did not wish to injure Lily.
There was the dies denominalis, which was the fourth of the kalends; nones and ides of every month, over and above the anniversary of every great defeat which the republic had sustained, particularly the dies alliensis, or fifteenth of the kalends of December, on which the
“What is the meaning of this word Scartaris, and what have the kalends of July to do with it?”
After all, I thought, the kalends of July are a long way off, and between this and then many things may take place which will cure my uncle of his desire to travel underground.
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