- carinate abdomen
Origin of carillon
Examples from the Web for carillon
The voice of the carillon floated at intervals into Christine's chamber, but for her there was little laughter in it.Vayenne|Percy Brebner
From the time he held her in his arms at Carillon, he knew it.The World For Sale, Complete|Gilbert Parker
But to do that with the Carillon was found to be inexpedient.
The inept Abercrombie did not disappoint him—Carillon was to be taken at the point of the bayonet!Old Quebec|Sir Gilbert Parker and Claude Glennon Bryan
Above the wheel is a carillon of bells, and to one side a rosette which might be a fly or a model sun.On the Origin of Clockwork, Perpetual Motion Devices, and the Compass|Derek J. de Solla Price
verb -lons, -lonning or -lonned
Word Origin for carillon
1775, from French carillon, which, according to French sources, is from Old French carignon "set of four bells," an alteration of quarregon, from Vulgar Latin *quadrinionem, from Latin quaternionem "set of four," from quater "four times," from PIE *kwetrus, from root *kwetwer- "four" (see four).