One of the genus Calamus, used for wicker-work, seats of chairs, &c.
Calamus, also derived from the Greek, means a reed or reed-like plant.
Sin-skuskba, which some Ponkas said was the calamus, is now very rare.
It resembles sweet-flag (Calamus) and has been mistaken for it.
Walt was thirty-six when Leaves appeared; forty-one when Calamus was written.
It is found in the dense brushes along with three other palms, Seaforthia, Corypha, and Calamus.
He had also pennyroyal for healing teas, and calamus and bitter-bark for miseries.
Calamus and ginger and many other kinds of spice are found in this land.
Ezekiel enumerates amongst the Indian imports of Tyre "bright iron, calamus and cassia."
Said she went and ate a piece of calamus root for the pain and after eating the root for the pain behold I was born.