And the winter passed, and the chapmen began to dight their ship for the outward voyage.
The morning of the Sabbath day—in dight Of many a hallowed strain it comes.
dight were her head and the crook all over with gold, and the bulwarks thereof were as high as on sea-faring ships.
She was not dight to go nor ride She had no joy of the summer-tide.
Leave then they took of Etzel / and eke his lady fair, And parted on their journey / dight in apparel rich and rare.
Rhymes like dight, be-taught, draught, right can by no means be admitted.
She nodded yeasay, and began by seeming to dight the craft for return.
Its storied windows are among the richest ever dight by medival guildsmen.
Ne'er kiss a man's wife, or dight his knife, for he'll do baith after you.
Albeit he had told his mind beforehand to Stephen the Eater, who had dight him all things ready for departure.
"to adorn" (archaic or poetic), Old English dihtan "dictate, appoint, ordain; guide; compose," an early borrowing from Latin dictare "to dictate" (see dictate (v.)).
The Latin word borrowed even earlier into continental Germanic became Old High German dihton "to write compose," German dichten "to write poetry." In Middle English, dight exploded to a vast array of meanings (including "to rule," "to handle," "to abuse," "to have sex with," "to kill," "to clothe," "to make ready," "to repair") till it was one of the most-used verbs in the language, but all senses have faded now into obscurity, dialect, or poetic use.