With no premiere date in sight, eager readers have gotten creative.
A year later, he starred in Alfie, playing a man who beds every woman in sight.
What followed was quite a sight: a mass exodus of luggage-towing passengers heading toward the road on foot.
No implausible publication with “interpolated essays on the virtues of sanitary improvement” is beyond his sight.
He was quite a sight— young, telegenic, vibrant, even if he was an unapologetic wonk.
The sight of the young artist's note recalled her earlier subject.
She'd marry me—she'd marry you, if you was the best thing in sight.
Aggy turned with a startled defiance, but at sight of Quinn's face she recoiled.
From the camp only plains were in sight, not a tree visible.
Insensibly the sight of that ever-rolling flood must have deeply affected them.
Old English sihð, gesiht, gesihð "thing seen; faculty of sight; aspect; vision; apparition," from Proto-Germanic *sekh(w)- (cf. Danish sigte, Swedish sigt, Middle Dutch sicht, Dutch zicht, Old High German siht, German Sicht, Gesicht), stem that also yielded Old English seon (see see (v.)), with noun suffix -th (2), later -t.
Verily, truth is sight. Therefore if two people should come disputing, saying, 'I have seen,' 'I have heard,' we should trust the one who says 'I have seen.' [Brhadaranyaka Upanishad 5.14.4]Meaning "perception or apprehension by means of the eyes" is from early 13c. Meaning "device on a firearm to assist in aiming" is from 1580s. A "show" of something, hence, colloquially, "a great many; a lot" (late 14c.). Sight for sore eyes "welcome visitor" is attested from 1738; sight unseen "without previous inspection" is from 1892. Sight gag first attested 1944. Middle English had sighty (late 14c.) "visible, conspicuous; bright, shining; attractive, handsome;" c.1400 as "keen-sighted;" mid-15c. as "discerning" (cf. German sichtig "visible").
The ability to see.
Field of vision.