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
Examples from the Web for haloed
While I was waiting in the green-room for my turn to go on, Gounod came in haloed with triumph.My Recollections|Jules Massenet
It had been a young sapling in the days that were haloed by the vanished glory of the Old Lady's life.Chronicles of Avonlea|Lucy Maud Montgomery
The larger was a little girl of eight years, with a dirty little cherub-face, haloed with flaxen ringlets.The Quest|Frederik van Eeden
Only the towering peaks were alight with crimson and gold, which haloed their bulk in majestic mystery.Tharon of Lost Valley|Vingie E. Roe
These, haloed by the vapor with the most beautiful prismatic rings, extended in an irregular row high above water level.Darkness and Dawn|George Allan England
noun plural -loes or -los
verb -loes, -los, -loing or -loed
Word Origin for halo
1560s, from Latin halo (nominative halos), from Greek halos "disk of the sun or moon, ring of light around the sun or moon" (also "threshing floor" and "disk of a shield"), of unknown origin. Sense of "light around the head of a holy person or deity" first recorded 1640s. As a verb from 1801.