[kur-chif, -cheef] /ˈkɜr tʃɪf, -tʃif/
a woman’s square scarf worn as a covering for the head or sometimes the shoulders.
a piece of cloth worn tied over the head or around the neck
early 14c., curchef, earlier kovrechief (early 13c.), from Anglo-French courchief, Old French couvrechief, literally “cover head,” from couvrir “to cover” (see cover) + chief “head” (see chief).
mentioned only Ezek. 13:18, 21, as an article of apparel or ornament applied to the head of the idolatrous women of Israel. The precise meaning of the word is uncertain. It appears to have been a long loose shawl, such as Oriental women wrap themselves in (Ruth 3:15; Isa. 3:22). Some think that it was a long veil or head-dress, denoting by its form the position of those who wore it.
[ker-choo] /kərˈtʃu/ interjection 1. . [ah-choo] /ɑˈtʃu/ interjection 1. (used to represent the sound of a person sneezing.)
/ˈkerəl/ noun 1. (South African) a chap or fellow
horn of the face-paint = cosmetic-box, the name of Job’s third daughter (Job. 42:14), born after prosperity had returned to him.
/kɛrɛruː/ noun (pl) kereru 1. another name for New Zealand pigeon