Check the latest meaning and definition of circle below.
Tie to the foundation thread of the first oval of the first circle.
The tree quivered and fell asunder, its fragments lying in a circle.
He passed apart from them; and they drew in a circle, while he prayed, kneeling.
The spine of its neck was so constructed that it could describe a circle with its head.
Step outside of the circle of firelight with me, and take a look around.
Then in a while he showed Brock something that looked like the circle of their sun.
She had not attended the gatherings of the Circle at his house for a considerable time.
All round the Hall there was a circle of fire through which none might pass.
Really, it is hard to imagine who could have had the audacity to introduce a creature like that into our circle.
Should anyone in the circle be hit by the bag he takes the place of the center toad.
circle c.1300, from O.Fr. cercle, from L. circulus "small ring," dim. of circus (q.v.). Replaced O.E. trendel and hring. Meaning "group of persons surrounding a center of interest" is from 1714; that of "coterie" is from 1640s; dim. form circlet is from late 15c. The verb is from late 14c.