from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Plural form of carling.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n.pl. Same as carl, 3.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Peas or carlings were traditionally consumed on Passion Sunday particularly in northern England and Scotland, so it became known as Carling Sunday or Car-Sunday in Scotland.
Hardware devices that have been carlings with consumers (iPods, Tivo, digital cameras, etc) are becoming increasingly restricted in their use.
Hardware devices that have been carlings with consumers iPods, Tivo, digital cameras, etc are becoming increasingly restricted in their use.
In the same way the under side of the upper deck over these cabins was partly attacked by fungus, as were its beams, knees, and carlings.
Captain Israel Pellow, and Captain William Swaffield, of his Majesty's ship Overyssel, who was at dinner with him and the first lieutenant, were drinking their wine; when the first explosion threw them off their seats, and struck them against the carlings of the upper deck, so as to stun them.
Thrilling Narratives of Mutiny, Murder and Piracy A weird series of tales of shipwreck and disaster, from the earliest part of the century to the present time, with accounts of providential escapes and heart-rending fatalities.
Of these articles the worm, scraper, sponge, and spare breechings  are to be becketed up between the beams and carlings on the gun-decks as far as practicable, and those which cannot be so placed will be kept at hand in the storeroom or other convenient place.
This hole should be bored through the plank in the deck, as nearly abreast the middle of the port as the beams will allow, giving the block room to play clear of the beams and carlings.
On came the watery mountain with its curling crest of snowy foam, and, striking the ship with terrific force and with a noise like thunder, broke over the starboard chesstree, deluging the decks forward and carrying away a fine cutter off the larboard skidds, with some of the rails and carlings of the head.
We did not escape, however, without damage, losing the bumkins and the remaining part of the carlings and rails of the head, and a part of the starboard quarter-gallery.
Muskets, blunderbusses, pistols, sabres, half-pikes, &c., were fixed to the beams and carlings, or were made to serve as ornaments against the different bulkheads, in a profusion that plainly told they were there as much for use as for show.
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