You'd better have lunch there—it'd be dull for you all by yourself here, cromlech.
The Celtic dolmen and cromlech, the Etruscan tumulus, the Hebrew galgal, are words.
Where the stones are arranged in a “cromlech” or circular form, there is generally a dolmen in the centre.
Gaar wheeled, spurted around them and then around the cromlech.
There is said to have been at one time a cromlech 100 feet wide due south of the circle and connected with it by a paved way.
This cromlech is called, by children in that neighbourhood, ‘Castle Correg.’
Among objects of antiquarian interest, a cromlech near Mont Orgueil is the finest of several examples.
The cromlech in Howth Park has been supposed to be her sepulchre.
This cromlech is surrounded by a trench and an earthen embankment.
"A gentleman should fight his own battles, cromlech," he cried to his friend.
c.1600, from Welsh, from crom, fem. of crwm "crooked, bent, concave" + llech "(flat) stone." Applied in Wales and Cornwall to what in Brittany is a dolmen; a cromlech there is a circle of standing stones.