Kornacki, on the other hand, appears to be far more comfortable with the kind of arcana found in The almanac of American Politics.
The almanac also tells us it would be a good time to perform demolitions, if you had any of those planned.
The almanac called it winter, distinctly enough, but the weather was a compromise between spring and summer.
He should bring an almanac with him to know when the days go by.
He took the almanac from Timothy Turtle and they both sat down.
He showed me an almanac, which had a great circulation in the district.
If you will come to me after dinner with an almanac we will arrange it.
I could as soon compose an almanac as and a clue to this puzzle.
On that solitary string hangs everything from Armageddon to an almanac, from a successful revolution to a return ticket.
In 1788 a ballad in an almanac brought the custom into popular ridicule.
late 14c., attested in Anglo-Latin from mid-13c., via Old French almanach or Medieval Latin almanachus, of uncertain origin. It is sometimes said to be from a Spanish-Arabic al-manakh "calendar, almanac," but possibly ultimately from Late Greek almenichiakon "calendar," which is said to be of Coptic origin.
This word has been the subject of much speculation. Originally a book of permanent tables of astronomical data; one-year versions, combined with ecclesiastical calendars, date from 16c.; "astrological and weather predictions appear in 16-17th c.; the 'useful statistics' are a modern feature" [OED].