Webster's Dictionary, 1913

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Outact transitive verb To do or beyond; to exceed in acting. [ R.]

He has made me heir to treasures
Would make me outact a real window's whining.
Otway.

Outagamies noun plural ; sing. Outagamie (Ethnol.) See lst Fox , 7.

Outargue transitive verb To surpass or conquer in argument.

Outbabble transitive verb To utter foolishly or excessively; to surpass in babbling. [ R.] Milton.

Outbalance transitive verb To outweight; to exceed in weight or effect.

Let dull Ajax bear away my right
When all his days outbalance this one night.
Dryden.

Outbar transitive verb To bar out. [ R.] Spenser.

Outbeg transitive verb To surpass in begging. [ R.]

Outbid transitive verb [ imperfect Outbid or Outbade ; past participle Outbid or Outbidden ; present participle & verbal noun Outbidding .] To exceed or surpass in bidding.

Prevent the greedy, and outbid the bold.
Pope.

Outbidder noun One who outbids. Johnson.

Outbleat transitive verb To surpass in bleating.

Outblown adjective Inflated with wind. Dryden.

Outblush transitive verb To exceed in blushing; to surpass in rosy color. T. Shipman.

Outboard adjective & adverb (Nautical) Beyond or outside of the lines of a vessel's bulwarks or hull; in a direction from the hull or from the keel; -- opposed to inboard ; as, outboard rigging; swing the davits outboard .

Outborn adjective Foreign; not native. [ R.]

Outbound adjective Outward bound. Dryden.

Outbounds noun plural The farthest or exterior bounds; extreme limits; boundaries. Spenser.

Outbow transitive verb To excel in bowing. Young.

Outbowed adjective Convex; curved outward. "The convex or outbowed side of a vessel." Bp. Hall.

Outbrag transitive verb To surpass in bragging; hence, to make appear inferior.

Whose bare outbragg'd the web it seemed to wear.
Shak.

Outbrave transitive verb
1. To excel in bravery o... in insolence; to defy with superior courage or audacity

2. To excel in magnificence or comeliness.

The basest weed outbraves his dignity.
Shak.

Outbray transitive verb
1. To exceed in braying.

2. To emit with great noise. [ Obsolete] Fairfax.

Outbrazen transitive verb To bear down with a brazen face; to surpass in impudence. T. Brown.

Outbreak noun A bursting forth; eruption; insurrection. "Mobs and outbreaks ." J. H. Newman.

The flash and outbreak of a fiery mind.
Shak.

Outbreaking noun
1. The act of breaking out.

2. That which bursts forth.

Outbreast transitive verb To surpass in singing. See Breast , noun , 6. [ Obsolete]

Outbreathe transitive verb
1. To breathe forth. " Outbreathed life." Spenser.

2. To cause to be out of breath; to exhaust. Shak.

Outbreathe intransitive verb To issue, as breath; to be breathed out; to exhale. Beau. & Fl.

Outbribe transitive verb To surpass in bribing.

Outbring transitive verb To bring or bear out.

Outbud intransitive verb To sprout. [ Poetic] Spenser.

Outbuild transitive verb [ imperfect & past participle Outbuilt or Outbuilded ; present participle & verbal noun Outbuilding .] To exceed in building, or in durability of building.

Outbuilding noun A building separate from, and subordinate to, the main house; an outhouse.

Outburn transitive verb & i.
1. To exceed in burning.

2. To burn entirely; to be consumed. Shak.

Outburst noun A bursting forth.

Outcant transitive verb To surpass in canting. Pope.

Outcast adjective [ Confer Swedish utkasta to cast out.] Cast out; degraded. " Outcast , rejected." Longfellow.

Outcast noun
1. One who is cast out or expelled; an exile; one driven from home, society, or country; hence, often, a degraded person; a vagabond.

The Lord . . . gathereth together the outcasts of Israel.
Ps. cxlvii. 2.

2. A quarrel; a contention. [ Scot.] Jamieson.

Outcasting noun That which is cast out. [ Obsolete]

Outcept preposition Except. [ Obsolete] B. Jonson.

Outcheat transitive verb To exceed in cheating.

Outclimb transitive verb To climb bevond; to surpass in climbing. Davenant.

Outcome noun That which comes out of, or follows from, something else; issue; result; consequence; upshot. "The logical outcome ." H. Spenser.

All true literature, all genuine poetry, is the direct outcome , the condensed essence, of actual life and thougth.
J. C. Shairp.

Outcompass transitive verb To exceed the compass or limits of. Bacon.

Outcourt noun An outer or exterior court.

The skirts and outcourts of heaven.
South.

Outcrafty transitive verb To exceed in cunning. [ R.] Shak.

Outcrier noun One who cries out or proclaims; a herald or crier.

Outcrop noun (Geol.) (a) The coming out of a stratum to the surface of the ground. Lyell. (b) That part of inclined strata which appears at the surface; basset.

Outcrop intransitive verb (Geol.) To come out to the surface of the ground; -- said of strata.

Outcry noun
1. A vehement or loud cry; a cry of distress, alarm, opposition, or detestation; clamor.

2. Sale at public auction. Massinger. Thackeray.

Outdare transitive verb To surpass in daring; to overcome by courage; to brave. Shak. R. Browning.