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
Historical Examples of carmagnole
Some one was singing the "Carmagnole" in drunken, discordant tones.The Historical Nights' Entertainment
His Carmagnole was worthy of the proposition with which it concluded.The Miscellaneous Writings and Speeches of Lord Macaulay, Vol. 2 (of 4)
Thomas Babington Macaulay
But the madder swirl of the Carmagnole came along, and presto!Orphans of the Storm
Do you remember,” gasped Barres, “that girl who danced the Carmagnole on the Quay?The Moonlit Way
Robert W. Chambers
Well do I remember you, and Carmagnole, your sweetheart of a spit-fire.