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
Other definitions for carol (2 of 3)
Other definitions for carol (3 of 3)
How to use carol in a sentence
Plus, when the Mickey’s Christmas Carol spirit threw Scrooge in fire, he said, “SCROOOOOOOOOGE!”
Mickey’s Christmas Carol mostly chooses to make Dickens come to Disney, rather than sending Disney to Dickens.
I was going to ask something about Mickey’s Christmas Carol.
Nominated for an Oscar, Mickey’s Christmas Carol proved a boon to the studio’s animation division at a time when it was flailing.
Carol found a psychologist, who tested Janine for six hours over two months and determined that she did, in fact, qualify for services.People with Developmental Disabilities Were Promised Help. Instead, They Face Delays and Denials.|by Amy Silverman for Arizona Daily Star, with data analysis by Alex Devoid, Arizona Daily Star|November 5, 2020|ProPublica
Flocks of gay birds sat carolling on the luxuriant branches of the fir trees, and their songs filled the room with laughter.Maezli|Johanna Spyri
He seemed remarkably cheerful, as carolling he drove his carjole and cajoled his horse through the dripping pine forests.Three in Norway|James Arthur Lees
At this opportune moment Prospero's voice was heard upon the stairs, carolling at the top of his lungs "Rolling down to Rio."I Walked in Arden|Jack Crawford
It was a fine, lovely morning in May, the sun shine bright above, and the birds were carolling in the hedgerows.Lavengro|George Borrow
Edgar was enthusiastically carolling 15 a ditty which was then popular among Bayport juvenility.Fair Harbor|Joseph Crosby Lincoln