(Car"i*nate Car"i*na`ted) a. [L. carinatus, fr. carina keel.] Shaped like the keel or prow of a
ship; having a carina or keel; as, a carinate calyx or leaf; a carinate sternum
(Car"i*ole) n. [F. carriole, dim. fr. L. carrus. See Car, and Carryall.] (a) A small, light, open
one-horse carriage. (b) A covered cart. (c) A kind of calash. See Carryall.
(Car`i*op"sis) n. See Caryopsis.
(Ca`ri*os"i*ty) n. (Med.) Caries.
(Ca"ri*ous) a. [L. cariosus, fr. caries dacay.] Affected with caries; decaying; as, a carious
(Cark) n. [OE. cark, fr. a dialectic form of F. charge; cf. W. carc anxiety, care, Arm karg charge,
burden. See Charge, and cf. Cargo.] A noxious or corroding care; solicitude; worry. [Archaic.]
His heavy head, devoid of careful cark.
Fling cark and care aside.
Freedom from the cares of money and the cark of fashion.
R. D. Blackmore.
(Cark) v. i. To be careful, anxious, solicitous, or troubled in mind; to worry or grieve. [R.] Beau. &
(Cark), v. t. To vex; to worry; to make by anxious care or worry. [R.]
Nor can a man, independently . . . of God's blessing, care and cark himself one penny richer.