(Sur"que*dry Sur"qui*dry), n. [OF. surcuidier to presume; sur over + cuidier to think, L.
cogitare. See Sur-, and Cogitate.] Overweening pride; arrogance; presumption; insolence. [Obs.] Chaucer.
Then pay you the price of your surquedry.Spenser.
(Sur`re*bound") v. i. To give back echoes; to reëcho. [Obs.] Chapman.
(Sur`re*but") v. i. [Pref. sur + rebut.] (Law) To reply, as a plaintiff to a defendant's rebutter.
(Sur`re*but"er) n. (Law) The reply of a plaintiff to a defendant's rebutter.
(Sur"rein`) v. t. [Pref. sur + rein.] To override; to exhaust by riding. [Obs.] Shak.
(Sur`re*join") v. i. [Pref. sur + rejoin.] (Law) To reply, as a plaintiff to a defendant's rejoinder.
(Sur`re*join"der) n. (Law) The answer of a plaintiff to a defendant's rejoinder.
(Sur*ren"der) v. t. [imp. & p. p. Surrendered ; p. pr. & vb. n. Surrendering.] [OF. surrendre
to deliver; sur over + rendre to render. See Sur-, and Render.]
1. To yield to the power of another; to give or deliver up possession of (anything) upon compulsion or
demand; as, to surrender one's person to an enemy or to an officer; to surrender a fort or a ship.
2. To give up possession of; to yield; to resign; as, to surrender a right, privilege, or advantage.
To surrender up that right which otherwise their founders might have in them.Hooker.
3. To yield to any influence, emotion, passion, or power; used reflexively; as, to surrender one's self
to grief, to despair, to indolence, or to sleep.
4. (Law) To yield; to render or deliver up; to give up; as, a principal surrendered by his bail, a fugitive
from justice by a foreign state, or a particular estate by the tenant thereof to him in remainder or reversion.
(Sur*ren"der), v. i. To give up one's self into the power of another; to yield; as, the enemy,
seeing no way of escape, surrendered at the first summons.
1. The act of surrendering; the act of yielding, or resigning one's person, or the possession of something,
into the power of another; as, the surrender of a castle to an enemy; the surrender of a right.
That he may secure some liberty he makes a surrender in trust of the whole of it.Burke.
2. (Law) (a) The yielding of a particular estate to him who has an immediate estate in remainder or
reversion. (b) The giving up of a principal into lawful custody by his bail. (c) The delivery up of fugitives
from justice by one government to another, as by a foreign state. See Extradition. Wharton.