noun, plural ha·los, ha·loes.
verb (used with object), ha·loed, ha·lo·ing.
verb (used without object), ha·loed, ha·lo·ing.
Origin of halo
OTHER WORDS FROM haloun·ha·loed, adjective
Words nearby halo
Definition for halo (2 of 2)
Origin of halo-
Example sentences from the Web for halo
“You gotta play ‘Halo’ for your angel-fish,” she instructs.How Aidy Bryant Stealthily Became Your Favorite ‘Saturday Night Live’ Star|Kevin Fallon|October 31, 2014|DAILY BEAST
For Microsoft in 2014, this meant showing the new Call of Duty, a Halo collection, and other entries in established franchises.
Maybe someday, the ARC4 system could even turn your walk to work into a game of Halo.
Functionally, the end product makes walking around look a lot like playing a first-person shooter game like Halo.
The star is the cream itself, as opulent as crème fraiche, with vanilla, chocolate, strawberry, etc., serving as a sort of halo.
A halo of deepest interest surrounded the history of Linlithgow, whose every stone spoke volumes of the storied past.From John O'Groats to Land's End|Robert Naylor and John Naylor
She was filled with wonder at the great change and testified with a halo of glory beaming from her countenance.Birth of a Reformation|Andrew Byers
The halo of victory which had crowned his departure from Paris was rapidly fading.Paul Gauguin, His Life and Art|John Gould Fletcher
They wove no mild sort of halo for the head of a shillelagh-flourishing Whitechapel Countess descended from the writer and doer.The Amazing Marriage, Complete|George Meredith
They raised the dust like a troop of sheep and moved in a halo of it.The Velvet Glove|Henry Seton Merriman