Translations: Etymology: From Caroline (adjective), from Carolus, Charles
- (given name, female, from Latin, ); also associated by name-givers with the English noun carol
- (given name, male, )
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- A round dance accompanied by singing.
- A song of joy.
Translations: verb (carols, carolling (UK), caroling (US), carolled (UK), caroled (US)))
- 1908: w:Kenneth Grahame, Kenneth Grahame, w:The Wind in the Willows, The Wind in the Willows
- : The sunshine struck hot on his fur, soft breezes caressed his heated brow, and after the seclusion of the cellarage he had lived in so long the of happy birds fell on his dulled hearing almost like a shout.
- A religious song or ballad of joy.
- They sang a Christmas .
Translations: Etymology: From Old French carole, from Italian carola, from Medieval Latin choraula, from Ancient Greek (choravles) " one who accompanies a chorus on the flute", from (choros) "dance, choir" + (avlos) "flute".
- (intransitive) To sing in a joyful manner.
- (intransitive) To sing carols, especially Christmas carols in a group.
- (transitive) To praise (someone or something) in or with a song.
- (transitive) To sing (a song) cheerfully.
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