American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. A constellation in the Southern Hemisphere near Volans and Vela that contains the star Canopus.
- Name of a fourth century martyr, feminine of Latin carinus, derivative of carus "beloved"; also a latinization of Karina and Karin (= Catherine) in northern Europe. (Wiktionary)
- Latin carīna, keel; see carina. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“From the word Carina, or Calina, has been formed Galibi”
“From the word Carina, or Calina, has been formed Galibi (Caribi).”
“Morgan had a large exposure to a vehicle called Carina, which mainly held derivatives tied to subprime bonds.”
“Two weeks earlier, a larger CDO known as Carina notified the rating firm that it was liquidating.”
“It was on the sixth day after Atle's visit that the pastor, sitting alone in his study, called Carina to him.”
“He called Carina to him, remonstrated kindly with her, and forbade her henceforth to see the people who came to her for the purpose of being cured.”
“His beloved yacht is a small and limited capacity called Carina, only 19 feet or 6 meters long.”
“News at Eleven: In "Carina," Elaine Terranova captures the queasy feeling of a very young woman's vulnerability in the world, telling us that the girl's name, Carina, "could be a cognate of careening.”
“Poetry & Poets in Rags: News at Eleven: In "Carina," Elaine Terranova captures”
“Carina," he said, in his old affectionate way, "papa wants to see you.”
Looking for tweets for Carina.