William Goldman's 1973 novel was a delight, and Rob Reiner's 1987 film version brought it masterfully to the screen.
As ascetic as Aries is, you delight in luxuries now, indulging any urge to splurge.
Blogging will be light this morning, but Justin Green will delight you all until I emerge from synagogue in the afternoon.
If Democrats lose the House in November, Republicans will delight in shutting up Speaker Nancy Pelosi.
On my tour, this particular crowd was in carnival spirits—though destruction, not sex, was the delight of the evening.
But its gardens are the delight, the delight and the pride of Damascus.
Malbone looked at Kate, who smiled with delight, and put her hand on that of Hope.
These were the morsels in which the native editor took most delight.
And Jud, shouting with delight and relief, threw his arms around the neck of the horse.
Its home, cried Peggy, dancing from one object to another in her delight.
c.1200, delit, from Old French delit "pleasure, delight, sexual desire," from delitier "please greatly, charm," from Latin delectare "to allure, delight, charm, please," frequentative of delicere "entice" (see delicious). Spelled delite until 16c. when it changed under influence of light, flight, etc.
c.1200, deliten, from Old French delitier (see delight (n.)). Related: Delighted; delighting.