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
Examples from the Web for carolling
It was the carolling of her few words, so free and unconcerned in tone.Mathieu Ropars: et cetera|William Young
Two girls were capering and carolling behind the footlights.Port O' Gold|Louis John Stellman
Birds were flitting from spray to spray, carolling their hymns of praise to Deity.Lectures on Language|William S. Balch
The sub-editor made his first appearance that day, carolling joyously.The Grandchildren of the Ghetto|Israel Zangwill
The birds had been up many an hour, and were carolling and chirping gleefully about the eaves of the house, and in the gardens.Lancashire Sketches|Edwin Waugh