coracle laughs too, but with the grimace of wolf baying the moon.
Immensely tall she looked to me from my low station in the coracle.
The sun was already among the outer isles when the coracle passed near the Isle of Columns.
I sprang to my feet and leaped, stamping the coracle under water.
Our next hope of a solution lies in John Jones, who carried up the coracle.
I sprang to my feet, and leaped, stamping the coracle under water.
Seventeen priests set sail in the coracle, or boat of basket work covered with leather.
Fin came in close to land with his coracle, and asked what he wanted.
I longed to be in my coracle on the Waveney, paddling along among the reeds, chucking pebbles at the water-rats.
When he unfolded his mantle, he saw that the coracle was already far from Iona.
"round boat of wicker, coated with skins," 1540s (the thing is described, but not named, in the Anglo-Saxon Chronicle from 9c.), from Welsh corwgl, from corwg, cognate with Gaelic curachan, Middle Irish curach "boat," which probably is the source of Middle English currock "coracle" (mid-15c.). The name is perhaps from the hides that cover it (see corium).