Definition of Pights
1. pight [v] - See also: pight
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Pights
Literary usage of Pights
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Annals of the Caledonians, Picts, and Scots: And of Strathclyde, Cumberland by Joseph Ritson, Cornelius Tacitus, Cassius Dio Cocceianus (1828)
"... Dublin out of Scotland; and brought with them great booties from Englishmen, Britons, and pights, in their two hundred ships, ..."
2. Journal by Royal Society of Antiquaries of Ireland (1858)
"... first vexed by pights, Britons and others, & annoyed after >vards out of this land by the Romans that were very powerful, and much exercised against all ..."
3. Memoirs Read Before the Anthropological Society of London by Anthropological Society of London (1866)
"At this place, these remains are called " pights or Picts' houses. ... surmises that they were originally " pights or dwarfs' houses. ..."
4. History of St. Andrews: Episcopal, Monastic, Academic, and Civil, Comprising by Charles Jobson Lyon (1843)
"The fame of their arrival, and of the relicts they had brought with them, being spread abroad, many of the pights (in whose kingdom they had settled at the ..."
5. A Description of the Isles of Orkney by James Wallace (1883)
"Where by placing the Mores and Britons as the remotest People then known, and condescending upon the Scots and pights as the inhabitants of Thule and Jerne, ..."