carol definition

  • noun:
    • A song of praise or joy, especially for Christmas time.
    • a classic round dance usually followed by performing.
    • A round dance followed closely by performing.
    • A song of joy.
    • A religious song or ballad of joy.
    • A round party.
    • A song of joy, exultation, or mirth; a lay.
    • A song of praise of devotion.
    • Joyful music, since a song.
    • a tiny dresser or inclosure built against a window in the internal side, to sit in for study. The word ended up being used as late since the 16th century. The expression carrel, of the identical has actually mostly superseded its use.
    • a type of circular party.
    • [It is often hard to tell through the framework whether carol may be the dance or the track that appears to have already been sung as an accompaniment to it; but in Chaucer it translates to this is the party.]
    • A song, especially one expressive of joy; often, especially, a joyous tune or ballad in celebration of Christmas.
    • A ring of leaves or plants; a garland; a wreath.
    • In design: a tiny closet or inclosure which to sit and read. A bay-window.
    • In addition written carrel, carrell, carrall.
    • a joyful tune (usually celebrating the delivery of Christ)
    • joyful religious tune celebrating the delivery of Christ
  • verb-intransitive:
    • To sing-in a loud, joyous fashion.
    • To go from house-to-house performing Christmas time tracks.
    • To sing; esp. to sing joyfully; to warble.
  • verb-transitive:
    • To commemorate in or as if in song: caroling the triumph.
    • To sing loudly and joyously.
    • To praise or celebrate in track.
    • To sing, especially with joyful records.
  • verb:
    • To sing-in a joyful way.
    • To sing carols, specifically xmas carols in friends.
    • To praise (some body or something like that) in or with a song.
    • To sing (a song) joyfully.
    • sing carols
  • others:
    • To sing; warble; sing-in joy or festivity.
    • To sing joyously.
    • To praise or commemorate in track.

Related Sources

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