Outwards to Overawe
(Out"wards) adv. See Outward, adv.
(Out*watch") v. t. To exceed in watching.
(Out"way`) n. A way out; exit. [R.]
In divers streets and outways multiplied.P. Fletcher.
(Out*wear") v. t.
1. To wear out; to consume or destroy by wearing. Milton.
2. To last longer than; to outlast; as, this cloth will outwear the other. "If I the night outwear." Pope.
(Out*wea"ry) v. t. To weary out. Cowley.
(Out*weed") v. t. To weed out. [Obs.]
(Out*weep") v. t. To exceed in weeping.
(Out*weigh") v. t. To exceed in weight or value.
(Out*well") v. t. To pour out. [Obs.] Spenser.
(Out*well"), v. i. To issue forth. Thomson.
(Out*went") imp. of Outgo.
(Out*whore") v. t. To exceed in lewdness.
(Out*win") v. t. To win a way out of. [Obs.]
(Out*wind") v. t. To extricate by winding; to unloose. [R.] Spenser. Dr. H. More.
(Out*wing") v. t. To surpass, exceed, or outstrip in flying. Garth.
(Out*wit") v. t. To surpass in wisdom, esp. in cunning; to defeat or overreach by superior craft.
They did so much outwit and outwealth us !Gauden.
(Out"wit) n. The faculty of acquiring wisdom by observation and experience, or the wisdom so
acquired; opposed to inwit. [Obs.] Piers Plowman.
(Out*woe") v. t. To exceed in woe. [Obs.]
(Out*work") v. t. To exceed in working; to work more or faster than.
(Out"work`) n. (Fort.) A minor defense constructed beyond the main body of a work, as a
ravelin, lunette, hornwork, etc. Wilhelm.
(Out*worth") v. t. To exceed in worth. [R.]
(Out*wrest") v. t. To extort; to draw from or forth by violence. [Obs.] Spenser.
(Out*write") v. t. To exceed or excel in writing.
(Out*za"ny) v. t. To exceed in buffoonery. [Obs.] B. Jonson.