barrelled Cod, Lent fish, are best in winter or about March.
They barrelled many, but in general there is an import of Swedish.
I can conceive that infected air can be barrelled up, not in a hogshead of rum, nor perhaps sucre, but in a barrel of coffee.
There is another arrow, known as the barrelled arrow, which is largest in the middle, and tapers thence towards each end.
This was the "spirit-house," used for the storage of the spirits of turpentine when barrelled for market, and awaiting shipment.
Some of the Northern States have collected and barrelled up paper money.
The cylindrical and the barrelled shapes are therefore recommended as the best for target-shooting.
But both the arches of the lantern and the barrelled vault of the choir keep the round arch.
By old custom this was collected, barrelled, and sold for the benefit of the ship.
To prepare it for market the leaves are cut before the seed stalk appears, and after washing are barrelled or crated for shipment.
c.1300, from Old French baril (12c.) "barrel, cask, vat," with cognates in all Romance languages (e.g. Italian barile, Spanish barril), but origin uncertain; perhaps from Gaulish, perhaps somehow related to bar (n.1). Meaning "metal tube of a gun" is from 1640s. Barrel roll in aeronautics is from 1927.
mid-15c., "to put in barrels," from barrel (n.). Meaning "to move quickly" is 1930, American English slang, perhaps suggestive of a rolling barrel. Related: Barreled; barreling.
a vessel used for keeping flour (1 Kings 17:12, 14, 16). The same word (cad) so rendered is also translated "pitcher," a vessel for carrying water (Gen. 24:14; Judg. 7:16).