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.
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Origin of carol
OTHER WORDS FROM carolcar·ol·er; especially British, car·ol·ler, nounoutcarol, 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 3)
Definition for carol (3 of 3)
Example sentences from the Web for carol
There was Carol White, a ho-hum homemaker who finds herself besieged by multiple chemical sensitivity in Safe.
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.
Today, in contrast, if Grandma Maude starts one in Maine, Aunty Carol can directly help out from California.
She looked radiantly beautiful, and as happy as if her soul were singing a Christmas Carol.Rosemary in Search of a Father|C. N. Williamson
Ill wager you dont even know what side of a horse to get on, declared Carol as the latter two disappeared into their own room.
I gathered that much, Virginia said, rising as Janet and Carol returned, this time fully dressed and eager to get outside.
At supper Janet and Carol had proposed a camping trip which the others received with enthusiasm.
I wish I had brought some cotton, Carol commented darkly, for my ears, she added at Janets curious glance.