Green’s Dictionary of Slang

blandander v.

[SE blandish/blether and/or blarney v. (1)]

1. to cajole, to offer blandishments; thus blandandering adj.

[UK]Kipling Soldiers Three (1895) 70: I’ve blandandhered thim [sic] through the night somehow.
G.B. Shaw in Our theatres in Nineties (1954) II 32: Boucicault was a coaxing, blandandhering sort of liar, to whom you could listen without impatience.
T.J. Hains Mr Trunnell 53: Lord, no; jest to blandander ye inter tackin' ship.
[US]T.J. Hains Mr Trunnell Mate of the Ship ‘Pirate’ Ch. iii: ‘Do you mean it’s mutiny?’ ‘Lord, no; jest to blandander ye inter tackin’ ship.’.
[UK]Times Literary Supplement 4 June 267/2: [European diplomacy] refused to be blandandered by King Nichola.

2. to talk nonsense.

[UK]Kipling ‘The Madness of Private Ortheris’ in Plain Tales from the Hills (1890) 266: D’ye mane to say you’ve pink toes undher your bullswools, ye blandanderin’ [...] school-mistress!
[UK]Kipling ‘The God from the Machine’ in Soldiers Three (1907) 7: So he wint menowderin’, and minanderin’, an’ blandandhering roun’ an’ about the Colonel’s daughter.