The brilliant carrel has kept tissue cells of animals alive outside of the body for the past three years.
Sir, replied carrel, I can never regard a duel as a bonne fortune.
Three days later, carrel and I, with two men from Breuil, tried again.
carrel made the fire, boiled the water, and prepared our coffee.
Near Figuires the legion was compelled to surrender, and carrel became the prisoner of his old general, Damas.
carrel opened the door for her and ceremoniously bowed her out.
The loss of carrel was deeply felt, and his funeral was attended by multitudes of the Parisians.
I'm personal secretary to Mr. carrel Quire, and it's really his car.
I thought of summoning carrel, and pursuing them; but the worthy man sat quietly, and seemed to have had enough of it.
It was her foolishness that had transferred her from Mr. carrel Quire to himself.
1590s, "study in a cloister," from Medieval Latin carula "small study in a cloister," of unknown origin; perhaps from Latin corolla "little crown, garland," used in various senses of "ring" (e.g. of Stonehenge: "þis Bretons renged about þe feld, þe karole of þe stones beheld," 1330); extended to precincts and spaces enclosed by rails, etc. Specific sense of "private cubicle in a library" is from 1919.
Carrel Car·rel (kə-rěl', kār'əl), Alexis. 1873-1944.
French-born American surgeon and biologist. He won a 1912 Nobel Prize for his work on vascular ligature and grafting of blood vessels and organs.