(Sit) v. t.
1. To sit upon; to keep one's seat upon; as, he sits a horse well.
Hardly the muse can sit the headstrong horse.Prior.
2. To cause to be seated or in a sitting posture; to furnish a seat to; used reflexively.
They sat them down to weep.Milton.
Sit you down, father; rest you.Shak.
3. To suit (well or ill); to become. [Obs. or R.]
(Site) n. [L. situs, fr. sinere, situm, to let, p. p. situs placed, lying, situate: cf. F. site. Cf. Position.]
1. The place where anything is fixed; situation; local position; as, the site of a city or of a house. Chaucer.
2. A place fitted or chosen for any certain permanent use or occupation; as, a site for a church.
3. The posture or position of a thing. [R.]
The semblance of a lover fixedThomson.
In melancholy site.
(Sit"ed) a. Having a site; situated. [Obs.]
[The garden] sited was in fruitful soil.Chaucer.