noun, plural car·ma·gnoles [kahr-muh n-yohlz; French kar-ma-nyawl] /ˌkɑr mənˈyoʊlz; French kar maˈnyɔl/.
Origin of carmagnole
Examples from the Web for carmagnole
The face of Jesuit Morlet was still, as always, calm and sardonic; he wore a carmagnole jacket and red bonnet.The Sword of Honor, volumes 1 & 2|Eugne Sue
Instantly, all the rest fell to dancing, and the courtyard overflowed with the Carmagnole.A Tale of Two Cities|Charles Dickens
The very songs of previous stages, the "a ira" and the "Carmagnole," were displaced by new and milder ones.The Life of Napoleon Bonaparte|William Milligan Sloane
They danced, their spirits danced: a carmagnole it was, a dance of death, the death of the spirit as he saw it.Old Crow|Alice Brown
The blasphemy of burlesquing a far greater Scene of Sorrows occurred to drunken Carmagnole dancers.Orphans of the Storm|Henry MacMahon