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crool

/kruːl/
verb (Austral, slang)
1.
(transitive) to spoil: don't crool your chances
2.
crool someone's pitch, to spoil an opportunity for someone
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition
© William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins
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Examples from the Web for crool
Historical Examples
  • It's the vicious way they're brought up, of actin' in the mass, that's made 'em such a crool lot.

    Saint's Progress John Galsworthy
  • I wish this crool war was over, an' we'd get back to canteen.

    Soldiers Three, Part II. Rudyard Kipling
  • Some of these English wives of aliens, and 'armless little German bakers, an' Austrians, and what-not: they get a crool time.

    Saint's Progress John Galsworthy
  • His hair was gray, an' so was his pointed beard, an' he was crool thin.

    Friendship Village Zona Gale
  • "B-b-beating my wings against the crool b-b-bars," said Berry.

    Berry And Co. Dornford Yates
  • I wish this crool war was over an' we'd get back to canteen.

    Life's Handicap Rudyard Kipling
  • That bhoy was jist dishtracted wid the crool paice, that goes aff philanderin wid the Shivel Sharvice shape av a Lamb.

    Two Knapsacks John Campbell
  • Said as how it was crool hard to be drownded in winter just for the sake of a few pounds more for the owner—he said.

  • What a crool man he must be not to 've come back in all that time, if he was able, an' tell me about it.

    Memoirs of a Surrey Labourer George Sturt (AKA George Bourne)
  • I've often thought that gert brains, like yours, be a crool burden in such times as these.

    The Soul of Susan Yellam Horace Annesley Vachell

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