carillon[ kar-uh-lon, -luh n or, esp. British, kuh-ril-yuh n ]SEE DEFINITION OF carillon
EXAMPLES FROM THE WEB FOR CARILLON
The child went out of the place sadly, as the carillon rang.
His engagement to Miss Carillon had not been an agreeable experience.
"You seemed to think differently at Carillon not long ago," he returned.
From the time he held her in his arms at Carillon, he knew it.
Then comes the faint music of the carillon laughing in the night.
The words of this song were adapted in 1790 to the tune of ‘Carillon National.’
It was broken only by the chiming of a carillon clock in the hall below.
What man is there to whom the bells of his village, the carillon of his city, is not most dear?
But to do that with the Carillon was found to be inexpedient.
She knew that she must do it; she had driven her canoe out into the resistless current to ride the Rapids of Carillon.