Definition of Jarool
1. jarul [n -S] - See also: jarul
Click the following link to bring up a new window with an automated collection of images related to the term: Jarool Images
Lexicographical Neighbors of Jarool
jarool (current term)
Literary usage of Jarool
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The Indian Forester (1901)
"The Deputy Commissioner informed me in answer to a question that he was not aware that boats (dugouts) were exported from his district. jarool boats ..."
2. Edinburgh New Philosophical Journal, Exhibiting a View of the Progressive by Robert Jameson, Sir William Jardine, Henry D Rogers (1849)
"Captain Baker writes of Red jarool as a fine wood, growing to a great size in Chittagong, but brought to the Calcutta market too small to be of much use ..."
3. The Edinburgh New Philosophical Journal (1849)
"The Chittagong forests are said to be nearly cleared of the best, a thorny species of jarool ; the others are of little value. It is considered a valuable ..."
4. Hobson-Jobson: A Glossary of Colloquial Anglo-Indian Words and Phrases, and by Henry Yule, Arthur Coke Burnell, William Crooke (1903)
""Their forest« are frequented by timber-cutters, who fell jarool, a magnificent tree with red wood, which, though •oft, is durable under water, ..."
5. The Timber Trees, Timber and Fancy Woods: As Also the Forests of India and by Edward Balfour (1862)
"It is a useful wood, equal to jarool.—Cat. Ex. 1861. YENG-TAIP, BURM. In Amherst, it is a strong useful wood fir posts and common carpentry.— Cat. Ex. 1861. ..."
6. Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine (1856)
"Much of the way from Rangoon also, by the creeks to the great river, was through actual dense forest, in which the jarool, covered with purple (I believe ..."