The haloed saints in the east window smiled down at her with calm eyes.
He moved beside her, magnified and haloed, as it were, by the dusk and the sunset.
The dreams of the pioneers that haloed the heads of those who came to Harvey in those first days–those dreams are gone.
Contrariwise, many a haloed pundit has had his occasional guffaw.
Finally, a yellow rind, haloed in mist, was thrust above the level of the prairie.
Those yellow-gray eyes were still burning with earnestness, and the bright head, haloed by its hair, was held high.
Peering across the threshold, with all the haloed hosts of Heaven tiptoeing behind her, was the Virgin Mary.
The man who carved the devils, like those who crowned the rocks of Le Puy with the haloed figures, created facts.
Its bright white glow was lost in part and it was haloed with a yellow nimbus of its own fog distillation.
The larger was a little girl of eight years, with a dirty little cherub-face, haloed with flaxen ringlets.
1560s, from Latin halo (nominative halos), from Greek halos "disk of the sun or moon, ring of light around the sun or moon" (also "threshing floor" and "disk of a shield"), of unknown origin. Sense of "light around the head of a holy person or deity" first recorded 1640s. As a verb from 1801.
halo ha·lo (hā'lō)
n. pl. ha·los or ha·loes
A reddish yellow ring surrounding the optic disk, caused by an expansion of the scleral ring that makes the deeper structures visible.
A ring of light surrounding a luminous body.