We put our heads together and in the calmer light of logic, and much ersatz coffee, solved the problem.
But Solha is a different, calmer dog today than she was a year ago.
That would be calmer Ottosson, an officer drummed out of the Navy after an episode of hilariously bad luck.
The rallies of the NUWSS were calmer affairs than those of Mrs. Pankhurst.
By contrast, a calmer birth would result in more regular star orbits.
He felt there was added a newer and calmer element of joy to his love.
My grandmother, when you are calmer, and when I myself am calmer, I will speak to you on this subject.
Inanimate objects are no calmer than passions and cares now seem to be, all laid asleep.
In calmer moments, such questions might be thought worthy of an answer.
Death, which seemed so arbitrary and reckless, is vindicated by our wiser and calmer judgment.
late 14c., from Old French calme "tranquility, quiet," traditionally from Old Italian calma, from Late Latin cauma "heat of the mid-day sun" (in Italy, a time when everything rests and is still), from Greek kauma "heat" (especially of the sun), from kaiein "to burn" (see caustic). Spelling influenced by Latin calere "to be hot." Figurative application to social or mental conditions is 16c.
late 14c., from Old French calme, carme "stillness, quiet, tranquility," from the adjective (see calm (adj.)).
late 14c., from Old French calmer or from calm (adj.). Related: Calmed; calming.