(Out*bray") v. t.
1. To exceed in braying.
2. To emit with great noise. [Obs.] Fairfax.
(Out*bra"zen) v. t. To bear down with a brazen face; to surpass in impudence. T. Brown.
(Out"break`) n. A bursting forth; eruption; insurrection. "Mobs and outbreaks." J. H. Newman.
The flash and outbreak of a fiery mind.Shak.
1. The act of breaking out.
2. That which bursts forth.
(Out*breast") v. t. To surpass in singing. See Breast, n., 6. [Obs.]
(Out*breathe") v. t.
1. To breathe forth. "Outbreathed life." Spenser.
2. To cause to be out of breath; to exhaust. Shak.
(Out*breathe"), v. i. To issue, as breath; to be breathed out; to exhale. Beau. & Fl.
(Out*bribe") v. t. To surpass in bribing.
(Out*bring") v. t. To bring or bear out.
(Out*bud") v. i. To sprout. [Poetic] Spenser.
(Out*build") v. t. [imp. & p. p. Outbuilt or Outbuilded; p. pr. & vb. n. Outbuilding.] To
exceed in building, or in durability of building.
(Out"build`ing) n. A building separate from, and subordinate to, the main house; an outhouse.
(Out*burn"), v. t. & i.
1. To exceed in burning.
2. To burn entirely; to be consumed. Shak.
(Out"burst`) n. A bursting forth.
(Out*cant") v. t. To surpass in canting. Pope.
(Out"cast`) a. [Cf. Sw. utkasta to cast out.] Cast out; degraded. "Outcast, rejected." Longfellow.
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.