- carotid-cavernous fistula,
- carousel fraud,
- carpaccio, vittore
Origin of carousel
Examples from the Web for carousel
In the film, his pals fondly recall the critic bringing through a carousel of unattractive women.‘Life Itself’: A Fitting, Heartrending Tribute to Cinema’s Great Appreciator Roger Ebert|Marlow Stern|July 2, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Today it just has a carousel and some pavillions, while offering tons of activities and classes for the kiddies.
Think of that carousel in the river, or the bar that washed up, intact, a few miles from where it once served customers.In Sandy’s Aftermath, Chris Christie, Andrew Cuomo Make Unlikely Team|David Freedlander|November 30, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Walentas sought out and obtained an original Gebrueder Bruder carousel organ.
Waves crashed against the $9 million, 26-foot-high acrylic pavilion that encases the 90-year-old carousel.
Who else did you recognize at the trial whom you remember from the Carousel Club?Warren Commission (12 of 26): Hearings Vol. XII (of 15)|The President's Commission on the Assassination of President Kennedy
As a scene viewed from a carousel, the field of ice swept around me in our dizzy, twisting progress.My Attainment of the Pole|Frederick A. Cook
Did you repeat again that you had not been in the Carousel Club at anytime?
Did you become acquainted with the Carousel Club when you were in Dallas?
There was a small hotel, tables and benches in the open, swings and a carousel, and a dancing pavilion.The Girls of Central High|Gertrude W. Morrison
Word Origin for carousel
"merry-go-round," 1670s, earlier "playful tournament of knights in chariots or on horseback" (1640s), from French carrousel "a tilting match," from Italian carusiello, possibly from carro "chariot," from Latin carrus (see car).
A new and rare invencon knowne by the name of the royalle carousell or tournament being framed and contrived with such engines as will not only afford great pleasure to us and our nobility in the sight thereof, but sufficient instruction to all such ingenious young gentlemen as desire to learne the art of perfect horsemanshipp. [letter of 1673]