Webster's Dictionary, 1913

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Word starts with Word or meaning contains
Outstand intransitive verb To stand out, or project, from a surface or mass; hence, to remain standing out.

Outstand transitive verb
1. To resist effectually; to withstand; to sustain without yielding. [ R.] Woodward.

2. To stay beyond. "I have outstood my time." Shak.

Outstanding adjective That stands out; undischarged; uncollected; not paid; as, outstanding obligations.

Revenues . . . as well outstanding as collected.
A. Hamilton.

Outstare transitive verb To excel or overcome in staring; to face down.

I would outstare the sternest eyes that look.
Shak.

Outstart intransitive verb To start out or up. Chaucer.

Outstay transitive verb To stay beyond or longer than.

She concluded to outstay him.
Mad. D' Arblay.

Outstep transitive verb To exceed in stepping.

Outstorm transitive verb To exceed in storming.

Insults the tempest and outstorms the skies.
J. Barlow.

Outstreet noun A street remote from the center of a town. Johnson.

Outstretch transitive verb To stretch out. Milton.

Outstride transitive verb To surpass in striding.

Outstrike transitive verb To strike out; to strike faster than. Shak.

Outstrip transitive verb [ imperfect & past participle Outstripped ; present participle & verbal noun Outstripping .] To go faster than; to outrun; to advance beyond; to leave behing.

Appetites which . . . had outstripped the hours.
Southey.

He still outstript me in the race.
Tennyson.

Outsuffer transitive verb To exceed in suffering.

Outswear transitive verb To exceed in swearing.

Outsweeten transitive verb To surpass in sweetness. [ R.] Shak.

Outswell transitive verb
1. To exceed in swelling.

2. To swell beyond; to overflow. [ Obsolete] Hewyt.

Outtake preposition Except. [ Obsolete] R. of Brunne.

Outtaken past participle or prep . Excepted; save. [ Obsolete] Wyclif. Chaucer.

Outtalk transitive verb To overpower by talking; to exceed in talking; to talk down. Shak.

Outtell transitive verb To surpass in telling, counting, or reckoning. "I have outtold the clock." Beau. & Fl.

Outterm noun An external or superficial thing; outward manner; superficial remark, etc. [ Obsolete]

Not to bear cold forms, nor men's outterms .
B. Jonson.

Outthrow transitive verb
1. To throw out. Spenser.

2. To excel in throwing, as in ball playing.

Outtoil transitive verb To exceed in toiling.

Outtongue transitive verb To silence by talk, clamor, or noise. [ R.] Shak.

Outtop transitive verb To overtop. [ Obsolete]

Outtravel transitive verb To exceed in speed o... distance traveled. Mad. D' Arblay.

Outtwine transitive verb To disentangle. [ Obsolete]

Outvalue transitive verb To exceed in value. Boyle.

Outvenom transitive verb To exceed in venom.

Outvie transitive verb To exceed in vying. Dryden.

Outvillain transitive verb To exceed in villainy.

Outvoice transitive verb To exceed in noise. Shak.

Outvote transitive verb To exceed in the number of votes given; to defeat by votes. South.

Outwalk transitive verb To excel in walking; to leave behind in walking. B. Jonson.

Outwall noun The exterior wall; the outside surface, or appearance. Shak.

Outward adjective
1. Forming the superficial part; external; exterior; -- opposed to inward ; as, an outward garment or layer.

Though our outward man perish, yet the inward man is renewed day by day.
Cor. iv. 16.

2. Of or pertaining to the outer surface or to what is external; manifest; public. "Sins outward ." Chaucer.

An outward honor for an inward toil.
Shak.

3. Foreign; not civil or intestine; as, an outward war. [ Obsolete] Hayward.

4. Tending to the exterior or outside.

The fire will force its outward way.
Dryden.

-- Out"ward*ly , adverb -- Out"ward*ness , noun

Outward stroke . (Steam Engine) See under Stroke .

Outward noun External form; exterior. [ R.]

So fair an outward and such stuff within.
Shak.

Outward, Outwards adverb [ Anglo-Saxon ...teweard . See Out , and -ward , -wards .] From the interior part; in a direction from the interior toward the exterior; out; to the outside; beyond; off; away; as, a ship bound outward .

The wrong side may be turned outward .
Shak.

Light falling on them is not reflected outwards .
Sir I. Newton.

Outward bound , bound in an outward direction or to foreign parts; -- said especially of vessels, and opposed to homeward bound .

Outwards adverb See Outward , adverb

Outwatch transitive verb To exceed in watching.

Outway noun A way out; exit. [ R.]

In divers streets and outways multiplied.
P. Fletcher.

Outwear transitive verb
1. To wear out; to consume or destroy by wearing. Milton.

2. To last longer than; to outlast; as, this cloth will outwear the other. "If I the night outwear ." Pope.

Outweary transitive verb To weary out. Cowley.

Outweed transitive verb To weed out. [ Obsolete]

Outweep transitive verb To exceed in weeping.

Outweigh transitive verb To exceed in weight or value.

Outwell transitive verb To pour out. [ Obsolete] Spenser.

Outwell intransitive verb To issue forth. Thomson.

Outwent imperfect of Outgo .

Outwhore transitive verb To exceed in lewdness.