caman


Also found in: Encyclopedia.
Related to caman: caiman

caman

(ˈkæmən)
n
(Hockey (Field & Ice)) shinty the wooden stick used to hit the ball
[C19: from Gaelic]
References in periodicals archive ?
BY MICHAEL MCHUGH A PARALYMPIC gold medallist swapped her skis for the caman as she joined a wheelchair hurling project in Mid Ulster.
The narrative - Timmy quits hurling, discovers snowboarding, yoga and acting, then finds himself picking up his caman again - is a familiar tale of toxic masculinity.
These two entities are both domiciled in the Cayman Islands and are undergoing liquidation under the supervision of Caman Courts.
Analysts suspect that may be the reason, with Russia domiciling its Treassuries in say Belgium or Caman Islands, which saw monthly gains of $12.9 B and $5.1 B, respectively.
Posing triumphantly after their 6-1 victory over Kyles Athletic in the 1914 Camanachd Cup Final, these Kingussie players were unaware that for some it would be the last time they would wield a shinty stick, known as a caman.
Study on the Life-cycle Carbon Emission and Energy-efficiency Management of the Large-scale Public Buildings in Hangzhou, China, in Computer and Management (CAMAN), 2011 International Conference on, pp: 1-6.
Born in Worcester, he was the son of the late Arnold and Ruth (Caman) Raphaelson.
Taylor Caman's goal in the 38th minute tied the score at 1-1 for the Irish (0-1-1).
The other was The Ladies' Diary (edited by Reuben Burrow), published by Thomas Caman from 1776 until 1786 (titled The Ladies' and Gentlemen's Diary until 1780).