• WordNet 3.6
    • n pandar someone who procures customers for whores (in England they call a pimp a ponce)
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Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary
    • n Pandar Same as Pander. "Seized by the pandar of Appius."
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Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
    • n pandar etc. See Pander, etc.
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In literature:

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

In poetry:

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