The baby might be christened in Macbeth's caldron; and Harry and harlequin ought certainly to be godfathers.
It was the second view in La Masque's caldron, and but one remained to be verified.
The soup should be stirred now and then while making, to prevent burning or sticking to the bottom of the caldron.
May the devil make hell-broth of ye both, in his own caldron!
Three wages that labourers share: the wages of a caldron, the wages of a mill, the wages of a house.
But over there the witches' caldron is boiling more fiercely.
Barnstable boiled up as a caldron of mush breaks into thick, spluttering bubbles.
He found them in a dark cave, in the middle of which was a caldron boiling.
The persistent rasping noise of the sorghum mill and the bubbling of the caldron had prevented them from hearing an approach.
Man and horse and mules were the only life in the naked bottom of this caldron.
c.1300, caudron, from Anglo-French caudrun, Old North French cauderon (Old French chauderon "cauldron, kettle"), from augmentative of Late Latin caldaria "cooking pot" (source of Spanish calderon, Italian calderone), from Latin calidarium "hot bath," from calidus "warm, hot" (see calorie). The -l- was inserted 15c. in imitation of Latin.