Outact to Outgoing
(Out*act") v. t. To do or beyond; to exceed in acting. [R.]
He has made me heir to treasuresOtway.
Would make me outact a real window's whining.
(Ou"ta*gam`ies) n. pl.; sing. Outagamie (Ethnol.) See lst Fox, 7.
(Out*ar"gue) v. t. To surpass or conquer in argument.
(Out*bab"ble) v. t. To utter foolishly or excessively; to surpass in babbling. [R.] Milton.
(Out*bal"ance) v. t. To outweight; to exceed in weight or effect.
Let dull Ajax bear away my rightDryden.
When all his days outbalance this one night.
(Out*bar") v. t. To bar out. [R.] Spenser.
(Out*beg") v. t. To surpass in begging. [R.]
(Out*bid") v. t. [imp. Outbid or Outbade ; p. p. Outbid or Outbidden ; p. pr. & vb. n. Outbidding.]
To exceed or surpass in bidding.
Prevent the greedy, and outbid the bold.Pope.
(Out*bid"der) n. One who outbids. Johnson.
(Out*bleat") v. t. To surpass in bleating.
(Out"blown`) a. Inflated with wind. Dryden.
(Out*blush") v. t. To exceed in blushing; to surpass in rosy color. T. Shipman.
(Out"board`) a. & adv. (Naut.) 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
(Out"born`) a. Foreign; not native. [R.]
(Out"bound`) a. Outward bound. Dryden.
(Out"bounds`) n. pl. The farthest or exterior bounds; extreme limits; boundaries. Spenser.
(Out*bow") v. t. To excel in bowing. Young.
(Out"bowed`) a. Convex; curved outward. "The convex or outbowed side of a vessel." Bp.
(Out*brag") v. t. To surpass in bragging; hence, to make appear inferior.
Whose bare outbragg'd the web it seemed to wear.Shak.
(Out*brave") v. t.
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.