1. Wanting sight; without sight; blind.
Of all who blindly creep or sightless soar.Pope.
2. That can not be seen; invisible. [Obs.]
The sightless couriers of the air.Shak.
3. Offensive or unpleasing to the eye; unsightly; as, sightless stains. [R.] Shak.
Sight"less*ly, adv.- Sight"less*ness, n.
(Sight"li*ness) n. The state of being sightly; comeliness; conspicuousness.
1. Pleasing to the sight; comely. "Many brave, sightly horses." L'Estrange.
2. Open to sight; conspicuous; as, a house stands in a sightly place.
(Sight"proof`) a. Undiscoverable to sight.
Hidden in their own sightproof bush.Lowell.
(Sight"-see`ing) a. Engaged in, or given to, seeing sights; eager for novelties or curiosities.
(Sight"-see`ing), n. The act of seeing sights; eagerness for novelties or curiosities.
(Sight"-se`er) n. One given to seeing sights or noted things, or eager for novelties or curiosities.
(Sight"-shot`) n. Distance to which the sight can reach or be thrown. [R.] Cowley.
(Sights"man) n.; pl. Sightsmen (Mus.) One who reads or performs music readily at first
sight. [R.] Busby.
(Sig"il) n. [L. sigillum. See Seal a stamp.] A seal; a signature. Dryden.
Of talismans and sigils knew the power.Pope.
(||Sig`il*la"ri*a) n. pl. [L., from sigillum a seal. See Sigil.] (Rom. Antic.) Little images or
figures of earthenware exposed for sale, or given as presents, on the last two days of the Saturnalia; hence,
the last two, or the sixth and seventh, days of the Saturnalia.