How Do You Spell CABALLED?
Correct spelling for the English word "Caballed" is [k_ɐ_b_ˈa_l_d], [kɐbˈald], [kɐbˈald]] (IPA phonetic alphabet).
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Usage Examples for CABALLED
- Don Gabriel de Toledo who was ordered to be very frank with me was very reserved when he saw how I was mortified about the news of M de Turenne and caballed with the generals in such a manner as made me very uneasy - "The Memoirs of Cardinal de Retz, Complete" by Jean Francois Paul de Gondi, Cardinal de Retz
- Captain Vane always treated his consort with very little respect and assumed a superiority over him and his crew regarding the vessel but as a tender to his own this gave them disgust for they thought themselves as good pirates and as great rogues as the best of them so they caballed together and resolved the first opportunity to leave the company and accept of his majesty's pardon or set up for themselves either of which they thought more honorable than to be the servants to Vane the putting aboard so many negroes where there were so few hands to take care of them aggravated the matter though they thought fit to conceal or stifle their resentment at that time - "The Pirates Own Book" by Charles Ellms
- He intrigued in society and politics was a practised duellist and though he was not more than seven or eight and twenty at Richelieu's death had already caballed against him - "A Short History of French Literature" by George Saintsbury
- The generals caballed against him the soldiers were on the point of mutiny the Czar himself wrote to express his impatience for an attack upon the French - "History of Modern Europe 1792-1878" by C. A. Fyffe
- As the subject of the inquiry in Campania was thus removed the proceedings were then directed towards Rome by construing the order of the senate to have meant that inquiry should be made not specially who at Capua but generally who at any place had caballed or conspired against the state for that cabals for the attaining of honours were contrary to the edicts of the state - "The History of Rome; Books Nine to Twenty-Six" by Titus Livius