Look alive there and rig out the davits, and send some hands into the cutter to stow the anchor properly when we lower it down!
This rig out wouldn't pass muster, but I have a scheme in hand.
rig out the foretopmast and topgallant-studdingsail booms, Mr Bertram, and bear a hand with the sails.
It may be fun for us to rig out this poor devil, but we must do more than feed and clothe him.
rig out your fish-davit across the forecastle, and put the bight of the pennant into the sheave-hole.
It was Emily's best gown, the finest of the new "rig out" prepared by Miss Taylor.
It was decided that the carpenter should rig out a raft in a hasty fashion, and that we were to be put aboard it.
"How was it possible for you to get the rig out without being detected," Woodruff was asked.
With this load he went to the roadside and began to rig out a fence-post.
Do go down to mother, and see if she cannot rig out half a dozen, and hand them up as soon as they are ready.
late 15c., originally nautical, "to fit with sails," probably from a Scandinavian source (cf. Danish, Norwegian rigge "to equip," Swedish rigga "to rig, harness"), though these may be from English; perhaps ultimately from PIE *reig- "to bind." Slang meaning "to pre-arrange or tamper with results" is attested from 1938, perhaps a different word, from rig (n.) "a trick, swindle, scheme" (1775), earlier "sport, banter, ridicule" (1725), of unknown origin. Also there is rig (v.) "ransack" from 1560s, likewise of unknown origin. Related: Rigged; rigging.
"distinctive arrangement of sails, masts, etc. on a ship," 1822, from rig (v.). Extended to costume, clothing outfit (1843); horse-drawn vehicle (1831), which led to sense of "truck, bus, etc." (1851); and apparatus for well-sinking (1875).
To dress; clothe: Then they rigged me out in a uniform (1616+)
To prearrange or tamper with a result or process; fix: Prizefights or horse-races have been rigged (1930s+)