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
Related formscar·ol·er; especially British, car·ol·ler, nounout·car·ol, verb (used with object), out·car·oled, out·car·ol·ing or (especially British) out·car·olled, out·car·ol·ling.un·car·oled, adjectiveun·car·olled, adjective
Definition for carol (2 of 4)
Definition for carol (3 of 4)
Definition for carol (4 of 4)
Examples from the Web for carol
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.
Meanwhile, Beth is working from inside the hospital to secure the drugs Carol needs and to keep her hooked up to an IV drip.
With the congressman's secretary and the teacher Carol leased a small flat.
Dora was nearly a couple of inches taller than Miss Carol, and some three years older.The Missionary|George Griffith
After "setting the hook" securely, Carol and Bill donned swim suits, dove overboard and swam lazily the 300 yards in to shore.The Day of the Dog|Anderson Horne
What workman would not be glad to carol such stanzas as the following, if they were set to popular airs?John Greenleaf Whittier|W. Sloane Kennedy
Though the town seemed to Carol to change no more than the surrounding fields, there was a constant shifting, these three years.