Origin of halo
OTHER WORDS FROM haloun·ha·loed, adjective
Other definitions for halo (2 of 2)
Origin of halo-
How to use halo in a sentence
“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.
The sun was on Evelyn Clifford's hair, burnishing it to a halo of gold under the white hat.Rosemary in Search of a Father|C. N. Williamson
With the halo of this action still surrounding him, in March, 1796, he first came into direct connection with Bonaparte.Napoleon's Marshals|R. P. Dunn-Pattison
For one deathless moment his genius had carried him to the heights, and a white blaze of publicity had given him a halo of glory.The Man from Time|Frank Belknap Long
Her flower in one hand and the umbrella making a bright halo round her, she looks like a little idol from overseas.Child Life In Town And Country|Anatole France
The revolution of 1688 dissipated the halo which had shed a fictitious light round the throne.The English Church in the Eighteenth Century|Charles J. Abbey and John H. Overton