(Out*talk") v. t. To overpower by talking; to exceed in talking; to talk down. Shak.
(Out*tell") v. t. To surpass in telling, counting, or reckoning. "I have outtold the clock." Beau. &
(Out"term`) n. An external or superficial thing; outward manner; superficial remark, etc. [Obs.]
Not to bear cold forms, nor men's outterms.B. Jonson.
(Out*throw") v. t.
1. To throw out. Spenser.
2. To excel in throwing, as in ball playing.
(Out*toil") v. t. To exceed in toiling.
(Out*tongue") v. t. To silence by talk, clamor, or noise. [R.] Shak.
(Out*top") v. t. To overtop. [Obs.]
(Out*trav"el) v. t. To exceed in speed o distance traveled. Mad. D' Arblay.
(Out*twine") v. t. To disentangle. [Obs.]
(Out*val"ue) v. t. To exceed in value. Boyle.
(Out*ven"om) v. t. To exceed in venom.
(Out*vie") v. t. To exceed in vying. Dryden.
(Out*vil"lain) v. t. To exceed in villainy.
(Out*voice") v. t. To exceed in noise. Shak.
(Out*vote") v. t. To exceed in the number of votes given; to defeat by votes. South.
(Out*walk") v. t. To excel in walking; to leave behind in walking. B. Jonson.
(Out"wall`) n. The exterior wall; the outside surface, or appearance. Shak.
(Out"ward Out"wards) adv. [AS. teweard. See Out, and -ward, -wards.] From the interior
part; in a direction from the interior toward the exterior; out; to the outside; beyond; off; away; as, a ship bound
The wrong side may be turned outward.Shak.
Light falling on them is not reflected outwards.Sir I. Newton. Outward bound, bound in an outward direction or to foreign parts; said especially of vessels, and
opposed to homeward bound.
1. Forming the superficial part; external; exterior; opposed to inward; as, an outward garment or layer.
Though our outward man perish, yet the inward man is renewed day by day.Cor. iv. 16.