verb (used without object), car·oled, car·ol·ing or (especially British) car·olled, car·ol·ling.
verb (used with object), car·oled, car·ol·ing or (especially British) car·olled, car·ol·ling.
Origin of carol
Examples from the Web for carol
Contemporary Examples of carol
There was Carol White, a ho-hum homemaker who finds herself besieged by multiple chemical sensitivity in Safe.Julianne Moore Is Oscar Gold in ‘Still Alice’
December 24, 2014
A Christmas Carol revived and reinvented it around the gift of giving.
Finally, a score or so of films have been made of the story, some called A Christmas Carol and others, simply, Scrooge.
When A Christmas Carol was published just in time for the Christmas of 1843, the holiday had been in a long decline in England.
By that logic however, Carol is also being floated as a possible casualty of the episode.The Walking Dead’s ‘Crossed’: The Stage Is Now Set for a Bloody, Deadly Midseason Finale
November 24, 2014
Historical Examples of carol
"Carol, see and get an ass to put these kishes on," said Ussher.The Macdermots of Ballycloran
"I think you're quite wrong there, Carol," said Dora, interrupting her.
"Which is its own reward, and generally doesn't get it," laughed Carol, colouring slightly.
"I don't think there is much misunderstanding, Carol," said Dora.
I promised Carol that I should not say anything about it until she was out of England.
verb -ols, -olling or -olled or US -ols, -oling or -oled
Word Origin for carol
c.1300, "joyful song," also "dance in a ring," from Old French carole "kind of dance in a ring, round dance accompanied by singers," perhaps from Medieval Latin choraula "a dance to the flute," from Latin choraules "flute-player," from Greek khoraules "flute player who accompanies the choral dance," from khoros "chorus" (see chorus) + aulein "to play the flute," from aulos "reed instrument" (see alveolus). The meaning "Christmas hymn of joy" is attested from c.1500.