Origin of doolie1
Definition for doolie (2 of 3)
Definition for doolie (3 of 3)
or doo·lie, dhoo·ly
noun, plural doo·lies.
Origin of dooly
Examples from the Web for doolie
Junkies have their own look (emaciated, haunted, sallow) and their own junk names: Doolie, Cash, and Dupré.American Dreams, 1953: ‘Junky’ by William S. Burroughs|Nathaniel Rich|June 27, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Major Tryon had taken his unfortunate servant with him in a doolie.The Diary of a Hunter from the Punjab to the Karakorum Mountains|Augustus Henry Irby
The Tibetans stood on the roofs of their houses like a row of cormorants, and watched the doolie pass underneath.
"Not going out this journey," gasped Bobby, as he was lifted from the doolie.Soldiers Three, Part II.|Rudyard Kipling
They had never seen a doolie, but in default of better they were employed.
She was not visibly elated when she heard that the doolie contained the first victim of the Tibetan arms.