verb (used with object), cor·ralled, cor·ral·ling.
- to seize; capture.
- to collect, gather, or garner: to corral votes.
Origin of corral
Examples from the Web for corral
And so the reaction seems to be to corral oneself off from disagreement.Pew Study: Americans Are Self-Segregating Amid Proliferating Partisan Media|John Avlon|October 21, 2014|DAILY BEAST
How can you corral all your health data in one central repository—effortlessly?Apple Health App Plays to Our Laziness—and It’s Brilliant|Gregory Ferenstein|June 3, 2014|DAILY BEAST
And in the land of livestock and grassland and corral and endless highway, that is more or less everything.
Senator Paul also scorned “labels” and the tendency to corral politicians and thinkers into neat, ideological camps.Is Rand Paul a Secret Hawk? Or Maybe Not a Total Dove?|James Kirchick|May 9, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Ware reaches to grab a few carts that have been left just feet away from the corral.
The Gaucho, now holding fast the bridle fixed to the lower jaw, leads the horse outside the corral.A Naturalist's Voyage Round the World|Charles Darwin
Hard by was a corral covering perhaps two acres, enclosed with a barbed-wire fence.Ben Blair|Will Lillibridge
The sentries of the corral were all stationed away outside of the place where that peculiar log was at work.The Red Mustang|William O. Stoddard
Alva Jackson was in his corral distributing hay among his horses from a sack instead of a pitchfork.The Lady Doc|Caroline Lockhart
Shortly before dawn the Jicarilla came and entered the corral to exhibit their alli or show.The Mountain Chant, A Navajo Ceremony|Washington Matthews