noun, plural Car·ibs, (especially collectively) Car·ib. for 1.
Origin of Carib
Examples from the Web for carib
Carib tradition was developed by artists from London and Paris.The English in the West Indies|James Anthony Froude
After its removal, and while waiting for the other viands, the host askedHow he liked Carib soup?
It is other than Carib, whether we look to the Moskito or the Woolwa vocabularies.
Ojeda was, in fact, spoiling for adventure, and joyfully set sail in the direction of the Carib Islands.Days of the Discoverers|L. Lamprey
Nevertheless, as has been already stated, the language is other than Carib.
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.