Webster's Dictionary, 1913
1. Immediately; without delay; at once; as, he was killed outright . 2. Completely; utterly. Cardinal Manning.
Outring transitive verb To excel in volume of ringing sound; to ring louder than.
Outrival transitive verb To surpass in a rivalry.
Outrive transitive verb To river; to sever. [ Obsolete] Fairfax.
Outroad, Outrode noun An excursion. [ Obsolete] " Outrodes by the ways of Judea." Macc. xv. 41 (Geneva Bible).
Outroar transitive verb To exceed in roaring.
Outromance transitive verb To exceed in romantic character. [ R.] Fuller.
Outroom noun An outer room. [ R.] Fuller.
Outroot transitive verb To eradicate; to extirpate.
Outrun transitive verb
[ imperfect Outran
; past participle Outrun
; present participle & verbal noun Outrunning
.] To exceed, or leave behind, in running; to run faster than; to outstrip; to go beyond.
Your zeal outruns my wishes. Sir W. Scott.
The other disciple did outrun Peter, and came first to the sepulcher. Jhon xx. 4.
Outrunner noun An offshoot; a branch. [ R.] "Some outrunner of the river." Lauson.
Outrush intransitive verb To rush out; to issue, or ru... out, forcibly. Garth.
Outsail transitive verb To excel, or to leave behind, in sailing; to sail faster than. Beau. & Fl.
Outscent transitive verb To exceed in odor. Fuller.
Outscold transitive verb To exceed in scolding. Shak.
Outscorn transitive verb To confront, or subdue, with greater scorn. Shak.
Outscouring noun That which is scoured out o... washed out. Buckland.
Outscout transitive verb To overpower by disdain; to outface. [ Obsolete] Marston.
Outsee transitive verb To see beyond; to excel in cer...ainty of seeing; to surpass in foresight.
Outsell transitive verb
1. To exceed in amount of sales; to sell more than. 2. To exceed in the price of selling; to fetch more than; to exceed in value. Fuller. Shak.
Outsentry noun (Mil.) A sentry who guards the entrance or approach to a place; an outguard.
Outset noun A setting out, starting, or beginning.
of a political journey." Burke.
Giving a proper direction to this outset of life. J. Hawes.
Outsettler noun One who settles at a distance, or away, from others.
Outshine intransitive verb To shine forth. "Bright, outshining beams." Shak.
Outshine transitive verb To excel in splendor.
A throne of royal state, which far Milton.
Outshone the wealth of Ormus and of Ind.
Outshoot transitive verb To exceed or excel in shooting; to shoot beyond. Bacon.
Men are resolved never to outshoot their forefathers' mark. Norris.
Outshut transitive verb To shut out. [ R.] Donne.
Outside noun 1. The external part of a thing; the part, end, or side which forms the surface; that which appears, or is manifest; that which is superficial; the exterior.
There may be great need of an outside where there is little or nothing within. South.
Created beings see nothing but our outside . Addison. 2. The part or space which lies without an inclosure; the outer side, as of a door, walk, or boundary.
I threw open the door of my chamber, and found the family standing on the outside . Spectator. 3. The furthest limit, as to number, quantity, extent, etc.; the utmost; as, it may last a week at the outside . 4. One who, or that which, is without; hence, an outside passenger, as distinguished from one who is inside . See Inside , noun 3.
[ Colloq. Eng.]
Outside adjective Outside finish (Architecture) , a term for the minor parts, as corner boards, hanging stiles, etc., required to complete the exterior of a wooden building; -- rare in masonry.
1. Of or pertaining to the outside; external; exterior; superficial. 2. Reaching the extreme or farthest limit, as to extent, quantity, etc.; as, an outside estimate. [ Colloq.]
Outside adverb or prep . On or to the outside (of); without; on the exterior; as, to ride outside the coach; he stayed outside .
1. One not belonging to the concern, institution, party, etc., spoken of; one disconnected in interest or feeling. [ Recent] A. Trollope. 2. A locksmith's pinchers for grasping the point of a key in the keyhole, to open a door from the outside when the key is inside. 3. A horse which is not a favorite in the betting. [ Cant]
Outsing transitive verb To surpass in singing.
Outsit transitive verb To remain sitting, or in session, longer than, or beyond the time of; to outstay.
Outskirt noun A part remote from the center; outer edge; border; -- usually in the plural; as, the outskirts of a town. Wordsworth.
The outskirts of his march of mystery. Keble.
Outsleep transitive verb To exceed in sleeping. Shak.
Outslide intransitive verb To slide outward, onward, or forward; to advance by sliding.
At last our grating keels outslide . Whittier.
Outsoar transitive verb To soar beyond or above.
Outsole noun The outside sole of a boot or shoe.
Outsound transitive verb To surpass in sounding.
Outspan transitive verb & i. [ Dutch uitspannen .] To unyoke or disengage, as oxen from a wagon. [ S. Africa]
Outsparkle transitive verb To exceed in sparkling.
Outspeak transitive verb
1. To exceed in speaking. 2. To speak openly or boldly. T. Campbell. 3. To express more than. Shak.
Outspeed transitive verb To excel in speed.
Outspeed the realized miracles of steam. Talfourd.
Outspend noun Outlay; expenditure.
A mere outspend of savageness. I. Taylor.
Outspin transitive verb To spin out; to finish.
Outspoken adjective Speaking, or spoken, freely, openly, or boldly; as, an outspoken man; an outspoken rebuke. -- Out*spo"ken*ness , noun
Outsport transitive verb To exceed in sporting. [ R.] "Not to outsport discretion." Shak.
Outspread transitive verb To spread out; to expand; -- usually as a past part. or adj.
Outspring intransitive verb To spring out; to issue.