or gal·et, gar·ret
- to fill (a mortar joint) with gallets.
Origin of gallet
1705–15; < French galet pebble, Old French galet, jalet, derivative of Old North French gal pebble (said to be < Celtic, but MIr gall “pillar stone, standing stone” is only point of comparison)
Dictionary.com Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2018
Examples from the Web for gallet
And to him he said: "Remember, Gallet, of this affair you know nothing."The Doctor of Pimlico
William Le Queux
William of Jumieges calls him Gallet; and says he was of Bayeux.The Chronicle of the Norman Conquest
Gallet was naturally well poised and independent and he did not do as the rest did.Musical Memories
There is neither hope nor remedy, said Gallet; the man is quite out of his wits, and forsaken of God.
He did not show me any cause at all, said Gallet, only that in a great anger he spoke some words of cakes.