(Out*look") v. t.
1. To face down; to outstare.
To outlook conquest, and to win renown.Shak.
2. To inspect throughly; to select. [Obs.] Cotton.
1. The act of looking out; watch.
2. One who looks out; also, the place from which one looks out; a watchower. Lyon Playfair.
3. The view obtained by one looking out; scope of vision; prospect; sight; appearance.
Which owes to man's short outlook all its charms.
(Out"loose`) n. A loosing from; an escape; an outlet; an evasion. [Obs.]
That "whereas" gives me an outloose.Selden.
(Out"lope) n. An excursion. [Obs.] Florio.
(Out*lus"ter, Out*lus"tre) v. t. To excel in brightness or luster. Shak.
(Out"ly`ing) a. Lying or being at a distance from the central part, or the main body; being on, or
beyond, the frontier; exterior; remote; detached.
(Out`ma*neu"ver, Out`ma*nu"vre) v. t. To surpass, or get an advantage of, in maneuvering; to
(Out*man"tle) v. t. To excel in mantling; hence, to excel in splendor, as of dress. [R.]
And with poetic trappings grace thy prose,Cowper.
Till it outmantle all the pride of verse.
(Out*march") v. t. To surpass in marching; to march faster than, or so as to leave behind.
(Out*meas"ure) v. t. To exceed in measure or extent; to measure more than. Sir T. Browne.
(Out"most`) a. [OE. outemest, utmest, AS. temest, a superl. fr. te out. See Out, Utmost,
and cf. Outermost.] Farthest from the middle or interior; farthest outward; outermost.
(Out*mount") v. t. To mount above. [R.]
(Out*name") v. t.
1. To exceed in naming or describing. [R.]
2. To exceed in name, fame, or degree. [Obs.]
And found out one to outname thy other faults.Beau. & Fl.
1. The state of being out or beyond; separateness.