(Out"land*er) n. A foreigner. Wood.
(Out*land"ish) a. [AS. tlendisc foreign. See Out, Land, and - ish.]
1. Foreign; not native.
Him did outlandish women cause to sin.Neh. xiii. 26.
Its barley water and its outlandish wines.G. W. Cable.
2. Hence: Not according with usage; strange; rude; barbarous; uncouth; clownish; as, an outlandish dress,
behavior, or speech.
Something outlandish, unearthy, or at variance with ordinary fashion.Hawthorne.
Out*land"ish*ly, adv. Out*land"ish*ness, n.
(Out*last") v. t. To exceed in duration; to survive; to endure longer than. Milton.
(Out*laugh") v. t.
1. To surpass or outdo in laughing. Dryden.
2. To laugh (one) out of a purpose, principle, etc.; to discourage or discomfit by laughing; to laugh down.
His apprehensions of being outlaughed will force him to continue in a restless obscurity.Franklin.
(Out"law`) n. [AS. tlaga, tlah. See Out, and Law.] A person excluded from the benefit of the
law, or deprived of its protection. Blackstone.
(Out"law`), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Outlawed ; p. pr. & vb. n. Outlawing.] [AS. tlagian.]
1. To deprive of the benefit and protection of law; to declare to be an outlaw; to proscribe. Blackstone.
2. To remove from legal jurisdiction or enforcement; as, to outlaw a debt or claim; to deprive of legal
force. "Laws outlawed by necessity." Fuller.
(Out"law`ry) n.; pl. Outlawries
1. The act of outlawing; the putting a man out of the protection of law, or the process by which a man
(as an absconding criminal) is deprived of that protection.
2. The state of being an outlaw.
(Out*lay") v. t. To lay out; to spread out; to display. [R.] Drayton.
1. A laying out or expending.
2. That which is expended; expenditure.
3. An outlying haunt. [Obs.] Beau. & Fl.
(Out*leap") v. t. To surpass in leaping.
(Out"leap`) n. A sally. [R.] Locke.