(Out*rank") v. t. To exceed in rank; hence, to take precedence of.
(Out*ray") v. t. To outshine. [R.] Skelton.
(Out*ray"), v. i. To spread out in array. [Obs.]
And now they outray to your fleet.Chapman.
(Out*raye") v. i. See Outrage, v. i. [Obs.]
This warn I you, that ye not suddenlyChaucer.
Out of yourself for no woe should outraye.
(Out*raze") v. t. To obliterate. [Obs.] Sandys.
(||Ou`tré") a. [F., p. p. of outrer to exaggerate, fr. L. ultra beyond. See Outrage.] Being out of
the common course or limits; extravagant; bizarre.
(Out*reach") v. t. To reach beyond.
(Out*rea"son) v. t. To excel or surpass in reasoning; to reason better than. South.
(Out*reck"on) v. t. To exceed in reckoning or computation. Bp. Pearson.
(||Ou`tre*cui`dance") n. [F., fr. outre beyond + cuider to think, L. cogitare.] Excessive
presumption. [R.] B. Jonson.
(Out*rede") v. t. To surpass in giving rede, or counsel. [Obs.] See Atrede. Chaucer.
(Out*reign") v. t. To go beyond in reigning; to reign through the whole of, or longer than. [R.]
(Out*ride") v. t. To surpass in speed of riding; to ride beyond or faster than. Shak.
1. A riding out; an excursion. [R.]
2. A place for riding out. [R.]
1. A summoner whose office is to cite men before the sheriff. [Obs.]
2. One who rides out on horseback. [Obs.] Chaucer.
3. A servant on horseback attending a carriage.
1. Any spar or projecting timber run out for temporary use, as from a ship's mast, to hold a rope or a
sail extended, or from a building, to support hoisting teckle.