(O`ver*war") v. t. To defeat. [Obs.] Warner.
(O"ver*wa"ry) a. Too wary; too cautious.
(O`ver*wash") v. t. To overflow. Holinshed.
(O`ver*wast"ed) a. Wasted or worn out; onsumed; spent [Obs.] Drayton.
(O"ver*watch") v. t.
1. To watch too much.
2. To weary or exhaust by watching. Dryden.
(O`ver*wax") v. i. To wax or grow too rapindly or too much. [Obs.] R. of Gloucester.
(O"ver*weak") a. Too weak; too feeble.
(O`ver*wear") v. t. To wear too much; to wear out. Drayton.
(O"ver*wea"ry) v. t. To weary too much; to tire out. Dryden.
(O`ver*weath"er) v. t. To expose too long to the influence of the weather. [Obs.] Shak.
(O`ver*ween") v. t. [AS. oferwnian. See Over, and Ween.] To think too highly or arrogantly; to
regard one's own thinking or conclusions too highly; hence, to egotistic, arrogant, or rash, in opinion; to
think conceitedly; to presume.
They that overween,Milton.
And at thy growing virtues fret their spleen.
(O`ver*ween"er) n. One who overweens. [R.]
The conceits of warmed or overweening brain.Locke.
(O`ver*ween"ing), a. Unduly confident; arrogant; presumptuous; conceited. O`ver*ween"ingly,
adv. Milton. O`ver*ween"ing*ness, n.
Here's an overweening rogue.Shak.
(O`ver*ween"ing), n. Conceit; arrogance. Milton.
(O`ver*weigh") v. t. To exceed in weight; to overbalance; to weigh down. Drayton. Hooker.
1. Weight over and above what is required by law or custom.
2. Superabundance of weight; preponderance.
(O"ver*weight"), a. Overweighing; excessive. [Obs.] "Of no overweight worth." Fuller.
(O`ver*well") v. t. To overflow. R. D. Blackmore.
(O"ver*wet) n. Excessive wetness. [Obs.]
Another ill accident is, overwet at sowing time.Bacon.
(O`ver*whelm") v. t. [imp. & p. p. Overwhelmed ; p. pr. & vb. n. Overwhelming.]