(O`ver*boil") v. i. To boil over or unduly.
Nor is discontent to keep the mindByron.
Deep in its fountain, lest it overboil
In the hot throng.
(O`ver*bold") a. Excessively or presumptuously bold; impudent. Shak. O"ver*bold"ly,
(O"ver*book"ish) a. Excessively bookish.
(O"ver*boun"te*ous), a. Bounteous to excess.
(O`ver*bow") v. t. To bend or bow over; to bend in a contrary direction. [Obs.] Fuller.
(O`ver*breed") v. t. To breed to excess.
(O`ver*brim") v. i. To flow over the brim; to be so full as to overflow. [R.]
(O`ver*brow") v. t. To hang over like a brow; to impend over. [Poetic] Longfellow.
Did with a huge projection overbrowWordsworth.
Large space beneath.
(O`ver*build") v. t.
1. To build over. Milton.
2. To build too much; to build beyond the demand.
(O`ver*built") a. Having too many buildings; as, an overbuilt part of a town.
(O`ver*bulk") v. t. To oppress by bulk; to overtower. [Obs. & R.] Shak.
(O`ver*bur"den) v. t. To load with too great weight or too much care, etc. Sir P. Sidney.
(O"ver*bur`den), n. The waste which overlies good stone in a quarry. Raymond.
(O"ver*bur"den*some) a. Too burdensome.
(O`ver*burn") v. t. & i. To burn too much; to be overzealous.
(O"ver-bus"y) a. Too busy; officious.
(O`ver*buy") v. t.
1. To buy too much.
2. To buy at too dear a rate. Dryden.
(O`ver*can"o*py) v. t. To cover as with a canopy. Shak.
(O`ver*ca"pa*ble) a. Too capable. [R.]
Overcapable of such pleasing errors.Hooker.