Poetry stooped to be the pandar of every low desire.
"The History of England from the Accession of James II." by Thomas Babington Macaulay
Nature is a pandar, Time a wrecker, and Death a murderer.
"Man And Superman" by George Bernard Shaw
Such conditions would naturally be ideal for the owner of a house of ill fame, or for a pandar.
"The Satyricon, Complete" by Petronius Arbiter
He has a friend, older than himself, sceptical, trivial, experienced, "that called was Pandare," Cressida's uncle.
"A Literary History of the English People" by Jean Jules Jusserand
Wycherley borrows Viola; and Viola forthwith becomes a pandar of the basest sort.
"Critical and Historical Essays, Volume III (of 3)" by Thomas Babington Macaulay
But princedom weighs heavy with the pandars of the court.
"King-Errant" by Flora Annie Steel
A race born to the profession of pandars and prostitutes, openly, shamelessly.
"The Potter's Thumb" by Flora Annie Steel
Come, let us on with the new deal,
Let us be done with pandars and jobbery,
Let us spit upon those who pat the big-bellies for profit,
Let us go out in the air a bit.
"Salutation The Third" by Ezra Pound
Lo! My sword sinks and returns. At no time she heedeth it,
More than the dust of a journey, her garments brushed clear of it.
Lo! Ere the blood-gush has ceased, forward her soul rushes.
She is away to her tryst. Who is her pandar? Death!
"Azrael's Count" by Rudyard Kipling