noun, plural Car·ibs, (especially collectively) Car·ib. for 1.
Origin of Carib
Examples from the Web for carib
Historical Examples of carib
Morgan and Carib had taken care that no one had marked their departure.Sir Henry Morgan, Buccaneer
Cyrus Townsend Brady
The population was largely Carib, a savage race given to cannibalism.Plotting in Pirate Seas
The Carib women in Surinam think that large calves of the leg are a beauty.Folkways
William Graham Sumner
A Carib chief arriving with a slave, offered him for sale to the English governor.
On the banks of the Pomaroon lived a Carib family, with a number of small children.
Word Origin for Carib
1550s, from Spanish Caribe, from Arawakan kalingo or kalino, said to mean "brave ones" or else "strong men." As an adjective by 1881.