from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- Clarendon, First Earl of See Edward Hyde.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. A surname.
- proper n. An earldom in the British peerage
- proper n. Edward Hyde, 1st Earl of Clarendon
- proper n. A serif typeface
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A style of type having a narrow and heave face. It is made in all sizes.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A condensed form of printingtype, like Roman in outline, but with thickened lines.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
'The Clarendon Gallery' in Lady Theresa Lewis's _Lives of the friends of Clarendon_, 1852, vol. i, pp. 15* ff., and vol. iii, pp. 241 ff.]
The portions of the 'Manuscript Life' which Clarendon had not incorporated in the _History_ as being too personal, were published by the University in 1759, under the title _The Life of Edward Earl of Clarendon_, and were likewise printed from a transcript. [
Nov. 25, and for early registration at Pacers Running Store in Clarendon, Nov. 23 and 24. email@example.com.
I really, staunchly, have to disagree that Clarendon is the new Helvetica, either typographically or geographically.
The name Clarendon means little more to me than a section of Arlington, Va., not far from a large building owned by CACI, a private mercenary (pirate for hire) torture company.
LOCAL PRIDE: The 58-pound world-record channel catfish was caught in Clarendon's own Santee-Cooper Reservoir.
Marie, there’s one in Clarendon Hills too if that works better for you.
Membership in the Clarendon was the _sine qua non_ of high social standing, and was conditional upon two of three things, -- birth, wealth, and breeding.
He would know from General Clarendon, that is, if the general thought proper to tell him, where she was, and that she would remain all this day in town.
(Spotted on Washington Boulevard in Clarendon.) - Kathy Seddon, Arlington