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ouch
ouch1 /owch/, interj. (used as an exclamation expressing sudden pain or dismay.) [1830-40, Amer.; < G autsch] ouch2 /owch/, Archaic. n. 1. a clasp, buckle, or brooch, esp. one ...
oud
/oohd/, n. a musical instrument of the Middle East and northern Africa belonging to the lute family. [1730-40; < Ar 'ud lit., wood; see LUTE] * * *
Oud, Jacobus Johannes Pieter
▪ Dutch architect born Feb. 9, 1890, Purmerend, near Amsterdam died April 5, 1963, Wassenaar, near The Hague       Dutch architect notable for his pioneering role in ...
Oudenaarde
▪ Belgium (Flemish),French  Audenarde,         municipality, East Flanders province, west-central Belgium. It lies along the Scheldt (Schelde) River south of Ghent. A ...
Oudenaarde, Battle of
▪ European history [1708]       (July 11, 1708), victory over the French won by the Duke of Marlborough (Marlborough, John Churchill, 1st Duke of, Marquess Of Blandford, ...
Oudh
/owd/, n. a former part of the United Provinces of Agra and Oudh in N India: now part of Uttar Pradesh. * * * Former province of British India. Now the northeastern portion of ...
Oudinot, Nicolas-Charles, Duke De Reggio
▪ French general born April 25, 1767, Bar-le-Duc, France died Sept. 13, 1847, Paris       general, administrator, and marshal of France in the Napoleonic Wars whose ...
Oudry, Jean-Baptiste
born March 17, 1686, Paris, France died April 30, 1755, Beauvais French Rococo painter, tapestry designer, and illustrator. Like his paintings, Oudry's tapestries were highly ...
Oudtshoorn
/ohts"hawrn'/, n. a city in the S Cape of Good Hope province, in the S Republic of South Africa. 28,800. * * * ▪ South Africa       town, Western Cape province, South ...
Oued, el-
▪ Algeria       town, largest of the Souf Oases in northeastern Algeria. It lies 50 miles (80 km) west of the Tunisian border. Surrounded by the sand dunes of the Grand ...
Ouémé
/way"may/, n. a river in Benin, flowing S to the Bight of Benin near Porto Novo. ab. 310 mi. (500 km) long. * * *
Ouémé River
▪ river, Africa Ouémé also spelled  Weme        river rising in the Atacora massif in northwestern Benin. It is approximately 310 miles (500 km) in length and ...
Ouenza
▪ Algeria       town, northeastern Algeria. It lies near the eastern border with Tunisia. The nearby Mount Ouenza (4,226 feet [1,288 m]) is the site of extensive ...
Ouessant
/we sahonn"/, n. French name of Ushant. * * *
Ouessant Island
▪ island, France French  Île d'Ouessant,  also called  Ushant Island         a rocky island, Finistère département, off the western tip of Bretagne, western ...
ought
ought1 /awt/, auxiliary verb. 1. (used to express duty or moral obligation): Every citizen ought to help. 2. (used to express justice, moral rightness, or the like): He ought to ...
oughtlins
/awkht"linz/, adv. Scot. in the least; to the least degree. Also, aughtlins. [OUGHT3 + -lins (var. of -LING2 + -S1)] * * *
oughtn't
/awt"nt/ contraction of ought not. Usage. See contraction, ought1. * * *
Oughtred, William
▪ English mathematician born March 5, 1574, Eton, Buckinghamshire, England died June 30, 1660, Albury, Surrey       English mathematician and Anglican (Anglicanism) ...
ouguiya
/ooh gee"yeuh/, n., pl. ouguiya, ouguiyas. a cupronickel-aluminum coin, paper money, and monetary unit of Mauritania, equal to five khoums. [1970-75; < F < dial. Ar ugiya, akin ...
Ouham River
▪ river, Africa       river, one of the main headwaters of the Chari River, central Africa. It rises in two main branches in the elevated plateau country of the western ...
oui
/wee/, adv., n. French. yes. * * *
Ouida
/wee"deuh/, n. 1. pen name of Louise de la Ramée. 2. a female given name. * * * orig. Maria Louise Ramé or Maria Louise de la Ramée born Jan. 1, 1839, Bury St. Edmunds, ...
Ouidah
▪ Benin also spelled  Whydah        town in southern Benin, western Africa. It lies along the Gulf of Guinea. The town was the main port of the Kingdom of Abomey ...
Ouija
/wee"jeuh/ or, often, /-jee/, Trademark. a device consisting of a small board, or planchette, on legs that rest on a larger board marked with words, letters of the alphabet, ...
Ouija board
Device for obtaining messages from the spirit world, sometimes used by a medium during a séance. The name derives from the French and German words for "yes" (oui/ja). The Ouija ...
Ouimet, Francis
▪ American golfer born May 8, 1893, Brookline, Mass., U.S. died Sept. 2, 1967, Newton, Mass.  American amateur golfer whose success did much to remove the British upper-class ...
Oujda
/oohj dah"/, n. a city in NE Morocco. 649,400. * * * ▪ Morocco       city, extreme northeastern Morocco. It lies near the Moroccan-Algerian border. Founded in 944 by ...
Oullins
▪ town, France       town, residential and industrial suburb of Lyon, Rhône département, Rhône-Alpes région, southeast-central France. It has two 16th-century ...
Oulu
/oh"looh, ow"-/; Fin. /oh"loo/, n. 1. a city in W Finland, on the Gulf of Bothnia. 94,680. 2. a river in central Finland, flowing NE to the Gulf of Bothnia. ab. 65 mi. (105 km) ...
Oulujärvi
Ou·lu·jär·vi (ōʹlo͞o-yăr'vē) A lake of central Finland. It is drained by the Oulu River, which flows northwestward from the lake to the Gulf of Bothnia. * * *
Oum al-Bouaghi
▪ Algeria also called  Oum-al-Bouachi,  formerly  Canrobert         town, northeastern Algeria. The town is situated in the high plains of the Tell Atlas about 40 ...
Oum er-Rbia River
▪ river, Morocco Arabic“Mother of Spring”       chief river of central Morocco, rising in the Middle Atlas (Moyen Atlas) mountains and flowing generally westward ...
Oun Kham
▪ ruler of Luang Prabang born 1811/16 died Dec. 15, 1895       ruler of the Lao principality of Luang Prabang (1872–94), whose troubled reign ended with the ...
ounce
ounce1 /owns/, n. 1. a unit of weight equal to 437.5 grains or 1/16 pound (28.349 grams) avoirdupois. 2. a unit of 480 grains, 1/12 pound (31.103 grams) troy or apothecaries' ...
ouncer
/own"seuhr/, n. something weighing a specified number of ounces (used in combination): The deluxe hamburger is an eight-ouncer. [1885-90; OUNCE1 + -ER1] * * *
ounces
➡ imperial system * * *
Oundle
▪ England, United Kingdom       town, East Northamptonshire district, administrative and historic county of Northamptonshire, England, on the River Nene. The manor was ...
Ouologuem, Yambo
▪ Sudanese author pseudonym  Utto Rodolph   born Aug. 22, 1940, Bandiagary, Mopti region, French Sudan [now The Sudan]       Sudanese writer who was highly acclaimed ...
OUP
➡ Oxford University Press. * * *
ouphe
/owf, oohf/, n. an elf or goblin. [1615-25; scribal var. of OAF] * * *
our
/oweur, ow"euhr/; unstressed /ahr/, pron. (a form of the possessive case of we used as an attributive adjective): Our team is going to win. Do you mind our going on ahead? Cf. ...
Our Bodies, Ourselves
▪ book       book, first published in 1970 and periodically revised and updated, a groundbreaking publication in its expressed goal of dispelling widespread ignorance ...
Our Father
Our Father n. LORD'S PRAYER * * * ➡ Lord’s Prayer. * * *       the Latin Pater Noster, the first words of the Lord's Prayer (q.v.). * * *
Our Father.
See Lord's Prayer. * * *
Our Lady
a title of the Virgin Mary. [1350-1400; ME] * * *
Our Mutual Friend
the last complete novel (1864–5) by Charles Dickens. Like his previous novel, Little Dorrit, it is full of comedy and sharp social comment about how wealth can destroy ...
Our Town
a play (1938) by Thornton Wilder. * * *
Ouranos
/ooh ray"neuhs/, n. Class. Myth. Uranus (def. 2). * * *
ourari
/ooh rahr"ee/, n. curare. * * *
Ouray
▪ Colorado, United States       town, seat (1877) of Ouray county, southwestern Colorado, U.S. Located in a steep valley of the San Juan Mountains at an elevation of ...
Ourense
▪ Spain Spanish  Orense        city, capital of Ourense provincia (province) in the comunidad autónoma (autonomous community) of Galicia, northwestern Spain. ...
OurFather
Our Father (our) n. See Lord's Prayer. * * *
ourie
/oor"ee/, adj. Scot. 1. shabby; dingy. 2. melancholy; languid. Also, oory. [1275-1325; ME (north) ouri, perh. < ON ora rage, oerr mad] * * *
Ourinhos
/oh rddee"nyoos/, n. a city in E Brazil. 40,773. * * * ▪ Brazil       city, south-central São Paulo estado (state), Brazil. It lies at 1,568 feet (478 metres) above ...
OurLady
Our Lady n. The Virgin Mary. * * *
ourn
/oweurn, ow"euhrn/ or, often, /ahrn/, pron. Nonstandard. ours. Also, our'n. [1350-1400; ME (South and Midlands) ouren, ourn, equiv. to oure OUR + -n (by analogy with my, mine; ...
Ouro Prêto
▪ Brazil Portuguese“Black Gold”  city, southeastern Minas Gerais estado (state), Brazil. It occupies a hilly site on the lower slopes of the Oro Prêto Mountains, a spur ...
Ouroboros
▪ ancient symbol       emblematic serpent of ancient Egypt and Greece represented with its tail in its mouth continually devouring itself and being reborn from itself. A ...
ours
/oweurz, ow"euhrz/ or, often, /ahrz/, pron. 1. (a form of the possessive case of we used as a predicate adjective): Which house is ours? 2. that or those belonging to us: Ours ...
ourself
/ahr self", oweur-, ow'euhr-/, pron. 1. one's own person, individuality, etc., considered as private and apart from others: It is for ourself that we should strive for greater ...
ourselves
/ahr selvz", oweur-, ow'euhr-/, pron.pl. 1. a reflexive form of we (used as the direct or indirect object of a verb or the direct object of a preposition): We are deceiving ...
Oury, Gerard
▪ 2007 Max Gérard Tannenbaum        French actor and filmmaker (b. April 29, 1919, Paris, France—d. July 20, 2006, St. Tropez, France), directed a series of ...
ous-
Also aus-. Ear. Oldest form *ə₂ous-, with e-grade *ə₂eus- colored to *ə₂aus-. 1. Suffixed form *ous-en-. ear1, from Old English ēare, ear, from Germanic *auzōn-. 2. ...
Ouse
/oohz/, n. 1. Also called Great Ouse. a river in E England, flowing NE to the Wash. 160 mi. (260 km) long. 2. a river in NE England, in Yorkshire, flowing SE to the Humber. 57 ...
Ouse, River
I River, northeastern England. It is formed in North Yorkshire and flows through York and Selby to join the River Aire. It merges with the River Trent to form the River Humber. ...
ousel
/ooh"zeuhl/, n. ouzel. * * *
OuseRiver
Ouse River (o͞oz) 1. also Great Ouse River A river, about 249 km (155 mi) long, rising in south-central England and meandering east and northeast to the Wash, an inlet of the ...
Ouspensky
/ooh spen"skee/; Russ. /ooh spyen"skyee/, n. Peter Demianovich /pee"teuhr di myah"neuh vich/; Russ. /pyawtrdd" dyi myah"neuh vyich/, 1878-1947, Russian philosopher and author. * ...
Ouspensky,Peter Demianovich
Ou·spen·sky (o͞o-spĕnʹskē, -spyĕnʹskyē), Peter Demianovich. 1878-1947. Russian occultist who gained international fame with his book Tertium Organum: A Key to the ...
oust
/owst/, v.t. 1. to expel or remove from a place or position occupied: The bouncer ousted the drunk; to oust the Prime Minister in the next election. 2. Law. to eject or evict; ...
ouster
/ow"steuhr/, n. 1. expulsion or removal from a place or position occupied: The opposition called for the ouster of the cabinet minister. 2. Law. a. an ejection or eviction; ...
out
/owt/, adv. 1. away from, or not in, the normal or usual place, position, state, etc.: out of alphabetical order; to go out to dinner. 2. away from one's home, country, work, ...
Out Islands
▪ islands, The Bahamas also called  Family Islands   the islands of The Bahamas (Bahamas, The) apart from New Providence Island. Extending eastward off the Florida coast to ...
out of a clear (blue) sky
out of a clear (blue) sky idiom * * *
out of pocket
1. lacking money. 2. having suffered a financial loss. * * *
out-
a prefixal use of out, adv., occurring in various senses in compounds (outcast, outcome, outside), and serving also to form many transitive verbs denoting a going beyond, ...
out-a-sight
/owt"euh suyt"/, adj. Pron. Spelling. out-of-sight. * * *
out-and-out
/owt"n owt", -nd owt"/, adj. complete; total; thoroughgoing: an out-and-out lie. [1275-1325; ME] * * *
out-and-outer
/owt'n ow"teuhr, -nd ow"-/, n. 1. a person who does things with excessive thoroughness; extremist. 2. a thoroughgoing or perfect example of a kind. [1805-15; OUT-AND-OUT + ...
out-basket
/owt"bas'kit, -bah'skit/, n. out-box. [1935-40] * * *
out-box
/owt"boks'/, n. a boxlike tray, basket, or the like, as on a desk, for holding outgoing mail, messages, or work. Also called out-basket. * * *
out-country
/owt"kun'tree/, n. a remote area or region; hinterland. [1630-40] * * *
out-front
/owt"frunt"/, adj. Informal. candid; frank; honest: The politician was less than out-front with the interviewer. [1915-20, Amer.] * * *
out-group
/owt"groohp'/, n. Sociol. people outside one's own group, esp. as considered to be inferior or alien; a group perceived as other than one's own. Cf. in-group. [1905-10; OUT- + ...
out-Herod
/owt'her"euhd/, v.t. to outdo in extravagance, violence, or excess: His cruelty out-Herods Herod. [1595-1605; OUT- + HEROD (ANTIPAS)] * * *
out-migrant
/owt"muy'greuhnt/, n. a person who out-migrates. [1940-45] * * *
out-migrate
—out-migration, n. /owt"muy'grayt/, v.i., out-migrated, out-migrating. to leave a region, community, etc., to move or settle into a different part of one's country or home ...
out-migration
See out-migrate. * * *
out-of-body
/owt"euhv bod"ee/, adj. of, pertaining to, or characterized by the dissociative sensation of perceiving oneself from an external vantage point, as though the mind or soul has ...
out-of-bounds
/owt"euhv bowndz"/, adj. 1. Sports. being beyond or passing the limits or boundaries of a field, course, etc., marking the area within which the ball, puck, or the like is ...
out-of-court
/owt"euhv kawrt", -kohrt"/, adj. conducted or agreed upon between contending parties without court decision: an out-of-court settlement of a lawsuit. * * *
out-of-date
—out-of-dateness, n. /owt"euhv dayt"/, adj. gone out of style or fashion; outmoded; obsolete: out-of-date fashions; out-of-date ideas. [1620-30] * * *
out-of-door
out-of-door [out΄əvdôr′] adj. OUTDOOR * * * out-of-door (outʹəv-dôrʹ, -dōrʹ) adj. Variant of outdoor. * * *
out-of-doors
/owt"euhv dawrz", -dohrz"/, adj. 1. Also, out-of-door. outdoor. n. 2. (used with a sing. v.) outdoors. [1800-10] * * *
out-of-pocket
/owt"euhv pok"it/, adj. 1. paid out or owed in cash; necessitating an expenditure of cash: The out-of-pocket expenses include cab fares. 2. without funds or assets: an ...
out-of-print
/owt"euhv print"/, adj. 1. being no longer published; no longer printed or reprinted: a bookstore specializing in out-of-print books. n. 2. a book, pamphlet, etc., that is no ...
out-of-round
/owt"euhv rownd"/, adj. not perfectly round. * * *
out-of-sight
/owt"euhv suyt"/, adj. 1. Slang. fantastic; great; marvelous: an out-of-sight guitarist. 2. beyond reason; exceedingly high: out-of-sight hospital bills. Also, ...
out-of-state
/owt"euhv stayt"/, adj. of, pertaining to, or from another state of the U.S.: a car with an out-of-state license plate; out-of-state vacationers. [1930-35, Amer.] * * *
out-of-stater
/owt"euhv stay"teuhr/, n. a visitor from another state of the U.S.: Many out-of-staters come to our summer music festival. [1935-40, Amer.; OUT-OF-STATE + -ER1] * * *
out-of-sync
/owt"euhv singk"/, adj., adv. 1. Motion Pictures. (in the editing or projection of film) referring to any situation in which the sound does not correspond to the lip movements of ...
out-of-the-way
/owt"euhv dheuh way'/, adj. 1. remote from much-traveled, frequented, or populous regions; secluded: an out-of-the-way inn up in the hills. 2. seldom encountered; unusual: ...
out-of-town
/owt"euhv town'/, adj. 1. of, pertaining to, or from another city or town: We're expecting out-of-town visitors tomorrow. 2. taking place in another city or town: the out-of-town ...
out-of-towner
/owt"euhv tow"neuhr/, n. a visitor from another town or city: The World's Fair brought many out-of-towners to New Orleans. [1910-15; OUT-OF-TOWN + -ER1] * * *
out-process
out-proc·ess (out-prŏsʹĕs, -prōʹsĕs) tr.v. out-proc·essed, out-proc·ess·ing, out-proc·ess·es To generate the required paperwork in order to process (military ...
out-relief
/owt"ri leef'/, n. Brit. public relief administered to people residing in a poorhouse or similar institution. [1890-95] * * *
outachieve
v.t., outachieved, outachieving * * *
outact
/owt'akt"/, v.t. to outdo in acting. [1635-45; OUT- + ACT] * * *
outage
/ow"tij/, n. 1. an interruption or failure in the supply of power, esp. electricity. 2. the period during which power is lost: a two-hour outage on the East Coast. 3. a stoppage ...
outand away
out and away adv. By far: She's out and away the best swimmer on the team. * * *
Outardes River
▪ river, Quebec, Canada French  Rivière Aux Outardes,         river in Côte-Nord (“North Shore”) region, east-central Quebec province, Canada, rising in the ...
outargue
/owt'ahr"gyooh/, v.t., outargued, outarguing. to outdo or defeat in arguing: That man could outargue the devil himself. [1740-50; OUT- + ARGUE] * * *
outawe
v.t., outawed, outawing. * * *
outbabble
v.t., outbabbled, outbabbling. * * *
outback
n. /owt"bak'/; adj., adv. /owt"bak"/, Chiefly Australian. n. 1. (sometimes cap.) the back country or remote settlements; the bush (usually prec. by the). adj. 2. of, pertaining ...
outbacker
See outback. * * *
outbake
v.t., outbaked, outbaking. * * *
outbalance
/owt'bal"euhns/, v.t., outbalanced, outbalancing. to outweigh. [1635-45; OUT- + BALANCE] * * *
outban
v.t., outbanned, outbanning. * * *
outbanter
v.t. * * *
outbar
v.t., outbarred, outbarring. * * *
outbargain
v.t. * * *
outbark
v.t. * * *
outbarter
v.t. * * *
outbat
v.t., outbatted, outbatting. * * *
outbatter
v.t. * * *
outbawl
v.t. * * *
outbeam
v.t. * * *
outbeg
v.t., outbegged, outbegging. * * *
outbelch
v.t. * * *
outbellow
v.t. * * *
outbend
v.t., outbent, outbending. * * *
outbetter
v.t. * * *
outbid
—outbidder, n. /owt'bid"/, v.t., outbid, outbidden or outbid, outbidding. to outdo in bidding; make a higher bid than (another bidder). [1580-90; OUT- + BID] * * *
outblaze
v.t., outblazed, outblazing. * * *
outbleat
v.t. * * *
outbleed
v.t., outbled, outbleeding. * * *
outbless
v.t., outblessed or blest, outblessing. * * *
outbloom
v.t. * * *
outblossom
v.t. * * *
outblot
v.t., outblotted, outblotting. * * *
outblow
v.t., outblew, outblown, outblowing. * * *
outbluff
/owt'bluf"/, v.t. to surpass in bluffing: to outbluff one's opponents at poker. [OUT- + BLUFF2] * * *
outblunder
v.t. * * *
outblush
v.t. * * *
outbluster
v.t. * * *
outboard
/owt"bawrd', -bohrd'/, adj. 1. located on the exterior of a hull or aircraft. 2. located farther from the center, as of an aircraft: the outboard end of a wing. 3. (of a ...
outboard motor
a portable gasoline engine with propeller and tiller, clamped on the stern of a boat. [1905-10] * * *
outboard profile
Naval Archit. an exterior side elevation of a vessel, showing all deck structures, rigging, fittings, etc. * * *
outboardmotor
outboard motor n. A detachable engine mounted on outboard brackets or on the stern of a boat. * * *
outboast
v.t. * * *
outbond
/owt"bond'/, adj. Masonry. composed mainly or entirely of stretchers (opposed to inbond). [1835-45; OUT- + BOND1] * * *
outbound
/owt"bownd"/, adj. outward bound: an outbound freighter. [1590-1600; OUT- + -BOUND2] * * *
outbow
v.t. * * *
outbowl
v.t. * * *
outbox
/owt'boks"/, v.t. to surpass in boxing: I've seen the champ outbox better fighters than this one. [1860-65; OUT- + BOX2] * * *
outbrag
v.t., outbragged, outbragging. * * *
outbranch
v.t. * * *
outbrave
/owt'brayv"/, v.t., outbraved, outbraving. 1. to stand up to; face defiantly: to outbrave charges of misconduct. 2. to surpass in bravery, courage, or daring: None can outbrave ...
outbrawl
v.t. * * *
outbray
v.t. * * *
outbrazen
v.t. * * *
outbreak
/owt"brayk'/, n. 1. a sudden breaking out or occurrence; eruption: the outbreak of war. 2. a sudden and active manifestation: an outbreak of hives. 3. an outburst: an outbreak of ...
outbreathe
v.t., outbreathed, outbreathing. * * *
outbreed
/owt'breed"/, v.t., outbred, outbreeding. to breed selected individuals outside the limits of the breed or variety. [OUT- + BREED] * * *
outbreeding
outbreeding [out′brēd΄iŋ] n. 1. the breeding of stocks or individuals that are not closely related 2. Anthrop. a marrying outside one's social group outbreed vt., ...
outbribe
v.t., outbribed, outbribing. * * *
outbridge
v.t., outbridged, outbridging. * * *
outbring
v.t., outbrought, outbringing. * * *
outbud
v.t., outbudded, outbudding. * * *
outbuild
v.t., outbuilt, outbuilding. * * *
outbuilding
/owt"bil'ding/, n. a detached building subordinate to a main building. [1620-30; OUT- + BUILDING] * * *
outbulge
v., outbulged, outbulging. * * *
outbulk
v.t. * * *
outbully
v.t., outbullied, outbullying. * * *
outburn
v.t., outburned or outburnt, outburning. * * *
outburst
/owt"berrst'/, n. 1. a sudden and violent release or outpouring: an outburst of tears. 2. a sudden spell of activity, energy, etc. 3. a public disturbance; riot; outbreak. 4. a ...
outbustle
v.t., outbustled, outbustling. * * *
outbuzz
v.t. * * *
outcall
out·call (outʹkôl') n. A visit by a professional person to a client or patient's home; a house call. * * *
outcant
v.t. * * *
outcaper
v.t. * * *
outcarol
v.t., outcaroled, outcaroling or (esp. Brit.) outcarolled, outcarolling. * * *
outcast
outcast1 /owt"kast', -kahst'/, n. 1. a person who is rejected or cast out, as from home or society: In the beginning the area was settled by outcasts, adventurers, and felons. 2. ...
outcaste
/owt"kast', -kahst'/, n. 1. (in India) a person who has left or been expelled from his or her caste. 2. a person of no caste. [1875-80; OUT- + CASTE] * * * ▪ Hindu caste ...
outcatch
v.t., outcaught, outcatching. * * *
Outcault, Richard Felton
▪ American cartoonist born Jan. 14, 1863, Lancaster, Ohio, U.S. died Sept. 25, 1928, Flushing, N.Y.       American cartoonist and creator of the “Yellow Kid,” a ...
outcavil
v.t., outcaviled, outcaviling or (esp. Brit.) outcavilled, outcavilling. * * *
outcharge
v.t., outcharged, outcharging. * * *
outcharm
v.t. * * *
outchase
v.t., outchased, outchasing. * * *
outchatter
v.t. * * *
outcheat
v.t. * * *
outchide
v.t., outchided or outchid, outchided or chid or outchidden, outchiding. * * *
outcity
n., pl. outcities. * * *
outclamor
v.t. * * *
outclass
/owt'klas", -klahs"/, v.t. to surpass in excellence or quality, esp. by a wide margin; be superior: He far outclasses the other runners in the race. [1865-70; OUT- + CLASS] * * *
outclerk
n. * * *
outclimb
/owt'kluym"/, v.t., outclimbed or (Archaic) outclomb; outclimbed or (Archaic) outclomb; outclimbing. to surpass or outdo in climbing; climb higher or better than: As a child, I ...
outcoach
v.t. * * *
outcome
/owt"kum'/, n. 1. a final product or end result; consequence; issue. 2. a conclusion reached through a process of logical thinking. [1175-1225; ME utcume. See OUT-, COME] Syn. 1, ...
outcompass
v.t. * * *
outcompete
v.t., outcompeted, outcompeting. * * *
outcompliment
v.t. * * *
outcourt
v.t. * * *
outcrawl
v.t. * * *
outcreep
v.t., outcrept, outcreeping. * * *
outcricket
v.t. * * *
outcrop
n. /owt"krop'/; v. /owt'krop"/, n., v., outcropped, outcropping. n. 1. Geol. a. a cropping out, as of a stratum or vein at the surface of the earth. b. the exposed portion of ...
outcross
v. /owt'kraws", -kros"/; n. /owt"kraws', -kros'/, v.t. 1. to cross (animals or plants) by breeding individuals of different strains but, usually, of the same breed. 2. to produce ...
outcrossing
outcrossing [out′krôs΄iŋ] n. OUTBREEDING (sense 1) * * *
outcrow
v.t. * * *
outcrowd
v.t. * * *
outcry
n. /owt"kruy'/; v., /owt'kruy"/, n., pl. outcries, v., outcried, outcrying. n. 1. a strong and usually public expression of protest, indignation, or the like. 2. a crying out. 3. ...
outcull
v.t. * * *
outcure
v.t. outcured, outcuring. * * *
outcurse
v.t., outcursed, outcursing. * * *
outcurve
☆ outcurve [out′kʉrv΄ ] n. Baseball former term for CURVE * * * out·curve (outʹkûrv') n. Baseball A pitched ball that curves away from the batter. * * *
outcut
v.t., outcut, outcutting. * * *
outdance
v.t., outdanced, outdancing. * * *
outdare
/owt'dair"/, v.t., outdared, outdaring. 1. to surpass in daring. 2. to defy; brave. [1585-95; OUT- + DARE] * * *
outdate
/owt'dayt"/, v.t., outdated, outdating. to put out of date; make antiquated or obsolete: The advent of the steamship outdated sailing ships as commercial carriers. [1640-50; ...
outdated
/owt'day"tid/, adj. no longer in use or fashionable; out-of-date; outmoded; antiquated. [1610-20; OUT- + DATE1 + -ED2] * * *
outdazzle
v.t., outdazzled, outdazzling. * * *
outdebate
v.t., outdebated, outdebating. * * *
outdeliver
v.t. * * *
outdesign
v.t. * * *
outdespatch
v.t. * * *
outdevil
v.t., outdeviled, outdeviling or (esp. Brit.) outdevilled, outdevilling. * * *
outdid
out·did (out-dĭdʹ) v. Past tense of outdo. * * *
outdispatch
v.t. * * *
outdistance
/owt'dis"teuhns/, v.t., outdistanced, outdistancing. to leave behind, as in running; outstrip: The winning horse outdistanced the second-place winner by five lengths. [1855-60; ...
outdistrict
n. * * *
outdo
/owt'dooh"/, v.t., outdid, outdone, outdoing. to surpass in execution or performance: The cook outdid himself last night. [1300-50; ME; see OUT-, DO1] Syn. See excel. * * *
outdodge
v.t., outdodged, outdodging. * * *
outdoor
/owt"dawr', -dohr'/, adj. 1. Also, outdoors. characteristic of, located, occurring, or belonging outdoors: an outdoor barbecue; outdoor sports. 2. outdoorsy. [1740-50; OUT- + ...
outdoor sports
➡ field sports * * *
outdoors
/owt'dawrz", -dohrz"/, adv. 1. out of doors; in the open air: He's happiest when he's outdoors. n. 2. (used with a sing. v.) the world outside of or away from houses; open air: ...
outdoorsman
—outdoorsmanship, n. /owt'dawrz"meuhn, -dohr"-/, n., pl. outdoorsmen. 1. a person devoted to outdoor sports and recreational activities, as hiking, hunting, fishing, or ...
outdoorswoman
/owt'dawrz"woom'euhn, -dohrz"-/, n., pl. outdoorswomen. 1. a woman devoted to outdoor sports and recreational activities. 2. a woman who spends much time in the ...
outdoorsy
/owt'dawr"zee, -dohr"-/, adj. 1. characteristic of or suitable to the outdoors: a rugged, outdoorsy life; heavy, outdoorsy clothes. 2. unusually fond of outdoor life: an ...
outdrag
v.t., outdragged, outdragging. * * *
outdraw
/owt'draw"/, v.t., outdrew, outdrawn, outdrawing. 1. to draw a gun, revolver, etc., from a holster, faster than (an opponent or competitor): She could outdraw any member of the ...
outdress
v.t. * * *
outdrink
v.t., outdrank or (Nonstandard) outdrunk; outdrunk or, often, outdrank; outdrinking. * * *
outdrive
/owt"druyv'/, adj., n. Naut. inboard-outboard. [OUT- + DRIVE] * * *
outduel
v.t., outdueled, outdueling or (esp. Brit.) outduelled, outduelling. * * *
outdwell
v.t., outdwelt or outdwelled, outdwelling. * * *
outdweller
/owt"dwel'euhr/, n. a person who dwells away from or is remote from a particular place. [1675-85; OUT- + DWELLER] * * *
outearn
v.t. * * *
outeat
v.t., outeate, outeaten, outeating. * * *
outecho
v.t., outechoed, outechoing. * * *
outedge
v.t., outedged, outedging. * * *
outen
/owt"n/, v.t. Eastern North Midland and South Atlantic U.S. to turn off (a light) or extinguish (a fire). [1915-20, Amer.; OUT + -EN1] * * *
outequivocate
v.t., outequivocated, outequivocating. * * *
outer
—outerness, n. /ow"teuhr/, adj. 1. situated on or toward the outside; external; exterior: outer garments; an outer wall. 2. situated farther out or farther from the center: the ...
outer automorphism
Math. an automorphism that is not an inner automorphism. * * *
Outer Banks
Outer Banks chain of long, narrow, sandy islands, along the coast of N.C. * * * Chain of barrier islands, North Carolina coast, U.S. Extending southward 175 mi (282 km) along ...
outer bar
Eng. Law. a body of the junior counsel who sit and plead outside the dividing bar in the court, ranking below the King's Counsel or Queen's Counsel. Also, utter bar. Cf. inner ...
outer barrister
Eng. Law. a barrister belonging to the outer bar. Also, utter barrister. Cf. inner barrister. [1895-1900] * * *
outer ear
outer ear n. EXTERNAL EAR * * *
outer ear.
See external ear. [1930-35] * * *
Outer Hebrides
Outer Hebrides see HEBRIDES, WESTERN ISLES * * * ▪ islands, Scotland, United Kingdom       islands in Scotland, off the northwestern coast of the Scottish mainland. ...
Outer Hebrides.
See under Hebrides. * * *

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