Presumably with caroling, though presumably not with “Grandma Got Run Over by a Reindeer.”
Birds were caroling all sorts of joyous tunes and the tree twigs were gaily dancing.
But it is a cold night for caroling, and I hope you have been taken care of within.
Feelings and aspirations move like flocks of caroling songsters.
Somewhere in the woods behind them a robin was caroling with liquid harmony.
Then these songs, so wild, so caroling, so purely joyous—could Sappho sing more burningly of happiness and love?
"Say what you please," he cried, all but caroling in his joy.
Bright-hued birds flashed through the foliage and thrilled the ear with their caroling.
It was like the sunshine and the caroling of birds and the smell of new-cut grass.
A sorrowful quiet brooded over the garden that no longer echoed a caroling voice.
c.1300, "joyful song," also "dance in a ring," from Old French carole "kind of dance in a ring, round dance accompanied by singers," perhaps from Medieval Latin choraula "a dance to the flute," from Latin choraules "flute-player," from Greek khoraules "flute player who accompanies the choral dance," from khoros "chorus" (see chorus) + aulein "to play the flute," from aulos "reed instrument" (see alveolus). The meaning "Christmas hymn of joy" is attested from c.1500.