from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of cagoule.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Two little figures in cagoules with vacuum flasks sitting on a bench (artistic licence) … …. the groom proposed in this sort of scenario.


  • During one performance last week, an elderly couple in matching cagoules and bumbags sat in the front row clutching their programmes like shields, alongside three 15-year-old boys who blinked at me shyly through mountainous, overstyled fringes.

    Isy Suttie: My Edinburgh

  • Sarko's next proposed act is banning face-covering during public demonstrations - ie cagoules and scarf worn by anti-capitalist demonstrators at G8 - except for legitimate purpose eg exempting theatrical performance, not rioting.


  • Shopping sprees are fine, but walks in fields wearing cagoules are not.

    Surrounded by tracksuits.

  • We had both put on our cagoules, for it was very cold.

    The Greatest Survival Stories Ever Told

  • The snow stuck to our cagoules and turned us into white phantoms noiselessly flitting against a background equally white.

    The Greatest Survival Stories Ever Told

  • They now wear their _cagoules_ raised; but on Good Friday, when they go in procession to a high spot called the Calvary, the leader walking barefoot and carrying the cross on his shoulder in imitation of

    Wanderings by southern waters, eastern Aquitaine

  • Happy humanity in cagoules and fleeces congregating under gun-metal skies to cheer and drink and commune. - Telegraph online, Daily Telegraph and Sunday Telegraph

  • He looked impressively dignified next to hill-walkers wearing bright plastic cagoules.

    The Independent - Frontpage RSS Feed

  • It was tipping with rain and so cold that the teeth of the pregnant woman sitting next to me started to chatter, and we had to fashion a blanket for her out of various cagoules, yet still she swooned as the Italian love god made his way through arias from La Traviata and La Bohème. - Telegraph online, Daily Telegraph and Sunday Telegraph


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