noun, plural car·ma·gnoles [kahr-muhn-yohlz; French kar-ma-nyawl]. /ˌkɑr mənˈyoʊlz; French kar maˈnyɔl/.
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Origin of carmagnole
Words nearby carmagnole
How to use carmagnole in a sentence
Had their cherished plans then, been overheard by this fierce little Republican who danced the Carmagnole and sang the "Ça ira!"When a Cobbler Ruled a King|Augusta Huiell Seaman
But, in truth, the tree was too lofty to have a red cap placed on its top, or a carmagnole danced beneath it.The Prose Writings of Heinrich Heine|Heinrich Heine
Instantly, all the rest fell to dancing, and the courtyard overflowed with the Carmagnole.A Tale of Two Cities|Charles Dickens
In the distance his footsteps grew faint, while for a time the gay chorus of the Carmagnole told of his passage.In the Name of Liberty|Owen Johnson
This combination of revolutionary lyrics—Ça Ira and Carmagnole—was chanted fervidly.Visionaries|James Huneker