listen to the pronunciation of corral
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An enclosure or area to concentrate a dispersed group

Please return the shopping carts to the corral.

To make a circle of vehicles, as of wagons so as to form a corral

The cattle drivers corralled their wagons for the night.

An enclosure for livestock, especially a circular one

We had a small corral out back where we kept our pet llama.

To capture or round up

Between us, we managed to corral the puppy in the kitchen.

To place inside of a corral

After we corralled the last steer, we headed off to the chuck wagon for dinner.

A circle of wagons, either for the purpose of trapping livestock, or for defense

The wagon train formed a corral to protect against Commanche attacks.

To surround and inclose; to coop up; to put into an inclosed space; primarily used with reference to securing horses and cattle in an inclosure of wagons while traversing the plains, but in the Southwestern United States now colloquially applied to the capturing, securing, or penning of anything
an inclosure made with wagons, by emigrants in the vicinity of hostile Indians, as a place of security for horses, cattle, etc
a pen for cattle
collect or gather; "corralling votes for an election"
collect or gather; "corralling votes for an election" arrange wagons so that they form a corral enclose in a corral; "corral the horses
To capture or round up a group of something
arrange wagons so that they form a corral
A pen for animals; esp
arrange wagons so that they form a corral enclose in a corral; "corral the horses
{i} fenced in area (for horses, cattle, etc.); circle of wagons arranged around a camp
{f} put in a corral; form a circle of wagons
enclose in a corral; "corral the horses"
In North America, a corral is a space surrounded by a fence where cattle or horses are kept. a fairly small enclosed area where cattle, horses etc can be kept temporarily, especially in North America (currale , from currus )
OK Corral
a corral (=an area surrounded by fences where animals can be kept) in the town of Tombstone, Arizona. In 1881 it was the scene of a famous gunfight in which Wyatt Earp fought with his brothers Morgan and Virgil, who was the Marshal of Tombstone, and with Doc Holliday, against a group of criminals called the Clanton gang. Three of the Clantons were killed, and Virgil Earp lost his job as sheriff because the people believed that the Earps had murdered the Clantons.The phrase 'gunfight at the OK Corral' is sometimes used humorously when talking about a fight involving several people
past of corral
present participle of corral
plural of corral
third-person singular of corral