It is the corner of the rug that keeps curling up and it is the three-way light bulb that works only one-away.
It is the same thing as bowling or curling or darts.
Another patient has two artificial hips: the curling cells shut off blood flow to the joints, killing the bone.
Their faces were sun-burnt, their hair all curling, and they had silver rings in their ears.
Spiral galaxies are named for the arms curling outward from a central core of stars and gas.
Far out, a swell appears, and breaks into a curling lip.
curling among the hunks of wreckage were threads of blood.
Shah lowers his machine gun, smoke curling from the barrel.
The last brown scrub oak leaves curling closed toward winter.
Stroll along the boardwalk, wend your way through the curling pathways, and behold the best view of the city.
British Dictionary definitions for curling
a game played on ice, esp in Scotland and Canada, in which heavy stones with handles (curling stones) are slid towards a target (tee)
(intransitive) (esp of hair) to grow into curves or ringlets
(transitive) sometimes foll by up. to twist or roll (something, esp hair) into coils or ringlets
(often foll by up) to become or cause to become spiral-shaped or curved; coil the heat made the leaves curl up
(intransitive) to move in a curving or twisting manner
(intransitive) to play the game of curling
curl one's lip, to show contempt, as by raising a corner of the lip
a curve or coil of hair
a curved or spiral shape or mark, as in wood
the act of curling or state of being curled
any of various plant diseases characterized by curling of the leaves
(maths) Also called rot, rotation. a vector quantity associated with a vector field that is the vector product of the operator ∇ and a vector function A, where ∇ = i∂/∂x + j∂/∂by + k∂/∂z,i, j, and k being unit vectors. Usually written curl A, rot ACompare divergence (sense 4), gradient (sense 4)