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in the variety, but also in the novelty of his cha- TO OUTSPREA'D. v. a. [out and spread.] racters.
To extend ; to diffuse, We should see such as would outshine the re
With sai's outspread we fly. bellious part of their fellow-subjects, as much in their gallantry as in their cause. Addison. TO OUTSTA'ND. V. a. (cut and stan:..] Such accounts are a tribute due to ihe me
1. To support; to resist. mory of those only, who have ortabone the rest Each could demolish the other's work with of the world by their rank as well as their vir
ease enough, but not a man of them tolerably
defend his own; which was sure never to outstari Happy you!
the first attack that was made. Woedwar Whose charms as far all'other nymphs outshine,
2. To stand beyond the proper time. As others gardens are excell'd by thine. Pope. TO OUTSHOO't. v. a. [out and shoot.]
I have outstood my time, which is material To the tender of our present.
Statis. 1. To exceed in shooting.
TO OUTSTA'ND. V. n.
To protuberate Will learn t'outskoot you in your proper bow.
from the main body.
Dryden. TO OUTSTA'R E. v. a. (out and stare.] To 2. To shoot beyond.
face down ; to browbeat ; to outface Men are resolved never to outsboot their fore- with effrontery. fathers mark; but write one after another, and
I would outstare the sternest eyes that look, so the dance goes round in a circle. Norris.
To win thee, lady:
Sbattisti OU'TSIDE. n. s. [out and site.]
These curtain'd windows, this self-prison'd 1. Superficies ; surface; exiernal part.
eye, What pity that so exquisite an outside of a head
Outstares the lids of large-lookt tyranny. Cruk. should not have one grain of sense in it. L'Estr.
OU'TSTREET. n. s. [out and street.] Street The leathern outside, boist'rous as it was,
in the extremities of a town, Gave way and bent.
Drylet. 2. Extreme part; part remote from the
TO OUTSTREʼTCH. v. a. (out and stretch.) middle.
To extend ; to spread out. Hold an arrow in a flame for the space of ten
Make him stand upon the mole-hill, pulses, and when it cometh forth, those parts
That caught at mountains with exi-strecked which were on the outsides of the flame are
Sbobetare blacked and turned into a coal.
Out-stretch'd he lay, on the cold ground, and 3. Superhcial appearance.
Curs'd his creation.
Milie. You shall find his sanities forespent Were but the outside of the Roman Brutus,
A mountain, at whose verdant feet
A spacious plain, out-stretch'd in circuit wide
Milles. The ornaments of conversation, and the ori
Does Theseus burn? side of fashionable manners, will come in their
And must not she with qu::-stretch'd arms rêa due time.
ceive him? Created beings see nothing but our outside, and can therefore only frame a judgment of us
And with an equal ardour meet his voks?
Sit) from our exterior actions.
Addison. 4. The utmost. A barbarous use.
TO OUTSTRI'P. v.a. (This word Skinnet 'Two hundred load upon an acre, they reckon
derives from out and spritzen, to sfaat, the outside of what is to be laid. Mortimer.
German. I know not whether it might 5. Person ; external iran.
not have been originally out.irip, the s Fortune forbid, my outside have not charm'd being after waard inserted.] Tu outgo; her!
to leave behind in a race. Your outside promiseih as much as can be ex- If thou wilt out-strip death, go cross the sear; pected from a gentleman.
Avd live with Richmond tiom the reach chelle What admir'st thou, ithat transports thee so? An outside? fair, no doubt, and worthy well Do not smile at me, that I boast her oft'; Thy cherishing and thy love.
Milion. For thou shalt find, she will out-sirip all praises 6. Outer side ; part not enclosed.
And make it halt bebird her.
Sbuh. I threw open the door of my chamber, and Thou both their graces in thyself hast more found the family standing on the outside. Spect
. Out-stript, than they did all that wear before. TO OUTSIT. v. a. (out and sit.] To sit
Ben junio beyond the time of any thing.
Mv soul, more earnestly releasid, He that prolongs his meals and sacrifices his
Will oui-strip hers; as bullets flown betere time, as well as his other conveniencies, to his
A latter bullet may o'ertake, the powder being Juxury, how quickly does he outsit his pleasure?
A fox may be out-witted, and a hare cut-strif*. TO OUTSLE'EP. v. a. (out and sleep.] To
He got the start of them in point of obec.sleep beyond.
ence, and thereby odt-stript them at length in Lovers, to bed; 'tis almost bed time:
point of knowledge. I fear we shall out sleep the coming morn. Sinds. With such array llarpalice bestrode TOUTSPE'AK. v. a. (oist and speak.] To Her Thracian courser, and out-striped the rapid speak something beyond ; to exceed.
Drai. Rich stuffs and ornaments of houshold I find at such proud rate, that it ontspeaks
TO OUTSWEETEN. v. a. [out and sweliPossession of a subject.
en.) To excel in sweetness. T. OUTSPOʻrt. v.a. [out and sport.) To
The leaf of eglantine, which not to slander,
Out-sweeten'd not thy breath. Sbakspear!. sport beyond. Let's teach ourselves that honourable stop,
To OurswIA'R. v. a. (out and swear. Not to outsport discretion.
Släksi" To overpower by shearing.
Wc shall have old swearing,
4 Foreign ; not intestine. But we'll outiace them, and out-swear them too. It was intended to raise an outward war to
join with some sedition within doors. Hay scard. TO OUTTO'NGUE. v. a. (out and longue.] 5. Tending to the outparts. To bear down by noise.
The fire will force its outward way,
Or, in the prison oent, cursuine the prey.
Dryden. Shalloul tongue his complaints. Sboksp. TO OUTTA'LK. V. a. (out and talk.] To
6. [In theology.) Carnal; rporeal ; pot
spiritual. overpower by talk. This gentleman will out-talk us all. Shaksp.
When the soul being inwardly moved to lift TO OUTVA'LUE. V. a. (out and value.]
itseli up by prayer, the oitzeard man is suisTo transcend in price.
prized in some other posture; God will rather
look to the inward notions of the mind, than to He gives us in this life an earnest of expected the outcoard forin of the bod;.
1-apa. jeys, that out-values and transcends all those
We inay also pray against temporal pua momentary pleasures it requires us to forsake. nishments, that is, any outcrard afficrion, but
this with submission to God's will, according to TO OUTVENOM V.n. (out and venom.] the example of Christ.
Duty of nano To exceed in poison.
OU'TWARD, n. s. External form. 'Tis slander;
I do not think Whose edge is sharper than the sword, whose So fair an outwart, and such stuf within, tongue
Endows a man but him.
Sbakspeare. Out-renoms all the worms of Nile. Sbakspeare.
Qu'TWARD. ? TO OUTVI'E. v.a. [out and vie.] To ex
} ada. ceed ; to surpass. For folded rocks, on fruitful plains,
1. To foreign parts: as, a ship outward Fair Britain all the world outvies. Drdon.
bound. One of these perty sovereigns will be still en- 2. To the outer parts. deavouring to equaline pomp of greater princes,
Do not black bodies conceive heat more easily as well as to out-vie those of his own rank. from light than those of other colours do, by
Addison. reason that the light falling on them is not reTo OUTVI'LLAIN. v. a. (out and villain.] fiected outwards, but enters the bodies, and is To exceed in villany.
often refiected and refracted within them until
Neauton. He hath out-villain'd villainy so far, that the
it be stified and lost? rarity redeems him.
Saidspeare. Ou’TWARDLY. adv. (from outward.] To Ourvoice. v. a. (out and voiie.] 1. Externally : opposed to inwardly. To outroar; to exceed in clainour.
That which inwardly each man should be, the The Eraglish beach
church outwardly ought to testify. Hooker. Pales in the flood with men, with wives and Griev'd with disgrace, remaining in their fears: boys,
However seeming out cardly content, Whose shouts and claps out-voice the deep- Yet th' inward t uch their wounded honour mouth'd sea.
Danici. To OurvoʻTE. v.a. [out and vote. To 2. In appearance ; not sincerely, conquer by plurality of suffrages.
Mang wicked men are often touched with They were out-voted by other sects of philo. some inward reverence for that goodness which sophers, reither for iame, nor number less than they cannot be persuaded to practise; isaya themselves.
Sortl. which they outwardly seem to despise. Sprais. TO OUTWA’LK. v. a. (cut and walk.] To To OUTWE'Ar. v.a. [out all wear.] leave one in walking.
1. To pass tediously. OUʻTWALL. n. s. [out and wall.]
By the stream, if I the night out-twear, 2 1. Outward part of a building.
Thus spent already how shall nature bear 2. Superficial appearance.
The dew's descending and nocturnal air. Pope. For confirmation that I am much more 2. To lase longer than something else. Than my owiawell, open this purse, and take TO OUTWE'ED. 7.a. [Cut and weed.] TO What it contains.
Shakspeare. extirpate as a wted. OU'TWARD. adj. [urpe and, Sax.)
Wrath is a fire, and jealousy a weed; 1. Materially external.
The sparks soon quench, the springing weed 2. External; opposed to inwarid: visible.
Sfenser. If these shews be not outward, which of you TO OUTWE'ICH. v.a. (out and weigh.] But is four Voiscians?
1. To exceed in gravity. Oh what may man within him hide,
These instruments require so much strength Though angel on ihe outsvard side? Sbakspeare. His calls and invitations of us to thai resente
for the supporting of the weight to be moved,
as may be equal unto it, besides that other sue ance, not only outward, in the ministry of the word, but also inward, by the motions of the
per-added power whereby it is oirt-weighed and muved.
Duty of Min. He took a low'ring leave; but who can tell 2. To preponderate ; to excel in value or What outward hate might inward love conceal? influence.
Dryden. It any think brave death out-weighs bad life 3. Extrinsick ; adventitious.
Let him expies, his disposition. Sbakspeare. Princes have their vitles for their glories, All your care is for your prince I see, An outward honour for an inward toil. Sbadsp. Your iruch to him out-weighis your love to me. Part in peace, and having inournd your sin
Dryden. For outward Eden lost, find paradise within.
Whenever he finds the hardship of his slavery Dryden. but-weigb the value of his life, isis de bois power,
by resisting the will of his master, to draw on merchants ore to foreigners one hundred thous himself the death he desires.
Locke. sand pounds, if commodities do not, our money The marriage of the clergy is attended with must go out to pay it.
Locke, the poverty of some of them, which is balanced
2. To be obliged to ascribe; to be obliged and out-weighed by many single advantages. for.
By me upheld, that he may know how frail T. OUTWELL. v.a. [out and well.] To His fall’n condition is, and to me ore Not in use.
All his deliv'rance, and to none but me. Mill. As when old father Nilus 'gins to swell, 3. To have trom any thing as the conseWith timely pride about the Ægyptian vale,
of a cause. His fattie waves do fertile slime out-well,
deem thy fall not ow'd to man's decree, And overflow each plain and lowly dale. Spens. Jove hated Greece and punish'd Gieece in thee. TO OUTWIT. v. a. (out and wit.] To
Pope cheat; to overcome by stratagem. The truer hearted any man is, the more lia- 4. To possess; to be the right owner of.
For owe, which is, in this sense, obsoble he is to be imposed on; and then the world calls it out-witling a man, when he is only out
lete, we now use own. knaved.
Thou dost here
usurp Justice forbids defrauding or going beyond our
The name thou owost not, and hast put thyself brother in any manner, when we can over-reach
Upon this islard as a spy.
Sakspeare. and out-wit him in the same. Kettlewell. Fate, shew thy force; ourselves we do not
After the death of Crassus, Pompey found himself out-witted by Cæsar, and broke with
What is decreed must be; and he this so. Sbaks. him.
Not soppy nor mandragora,
Nor all the drowsy sirups of the world, more natural in the direct consequence of effects
Shall ever med'cine thee to that sweet sleep and causes, than for men wickedly wise to out
Which thou owed's: yesterday. Sbakspeare wit themselves; and for such as wrestle with
If any hasry eye Providence, to trip up their own heels. South.
This roving wanton shall descry,
Let the finder surely know Ou’TWORK. n. s. [out and work.] The
Mine is the wag; 'tis I that owe parts of a fortification next the enemy: The winged wand'rer.
Crasbaar. Take care of our o:t-work, the navy royal, Owing. part. [from owe. A practice has which are the walls of the kingdom ; and every great ship is an impregnable fort; and our many
long prevailed among writers, to use sale and commodious ports as the redoubts to owing, the active participle of otue, in secure them.
Bacon. a passive sense, for owed or due. Of Death hath taken in the out-works,
this in propriety some writers were And now assails the tort; I feel, I feel him Gnawing my heart-strings.
aware, and having no quick sense of OutwoʻRN. part. (from outwear.] Con
the force of English words, bave used sumed er destroyed by use.
vue, in the sense of consequence or imBetter at home lie bed-rid, idle,
putation, which by other writers is only Inglorious, unemploy'd, with age out-worn.
used of debt. We say, the money is due
Milton. to me ; they say likewise, the effect is TO OUTWRE'St. V. a. [out and wrest.] due to the cause.] To extort by violence.
1. Consequential. The growing anguish
This was owing to an indifference to the plez. Rankied so sore, and festered invardly
sures of life, and an aversion to the pomps of it. 'Till that the truth thereof I did out-wrest.
You are both too bold;
I'll teach you all what's owing to your queen, The fall of torrents and the noise of tempests,
Dryden. The bovling of Carybdis, the sea's wildness, The debt, owing from one country to the The eating force of flames, and wings of winds, other, cannot be paid without real effects sent Be all out-wrought by your transcendent furies. thither to that value.
Lola. Ben Jonson. 3. Imputable to, as an agent. TO OUTWOʻRTI. v. a. [out and worth.] If we estimate things, what in them is To excel in value.
orring to nature, and what to labour, we shall A beggar's book
find in most of them to be on the account Outoworths a noble's blood. Slakspeare.
Locke. TO OWE. V. a. (eg, ca, I owe, or I ought, The custom of particular impeachments was Islandick.]
not limited any more than that of struggles be1. To be obliged to pay ; to be indebted.
tween nobles and commons; the ruin of Greece I ove sou much, and, like a witless youth,
was ozeing to the former, as chat of Rome was That which I owe is lost.
to the latter. Sunspeare.
Serif: Let none seek needless causes to â, prove
n. 5. (ule, Sax. kulote, Fr. and The faith they owe.
Scott ] A bird that fies
Lizard's leg, and ourlet's wing You ou, your Ormond nothing but a son. Dry. For a charm,
Slakspeare. Thou hast deserv'd more love than I can show,
Return to her!
It, upon the general balance of trade, Eolisi 'lo be a comrade wuh the well and cul. Sbalso
'Twas when the dog-star's unpropitious ray civilized nations; but the barbarous Indians likea Smote ev'ry brain, and wither'd every bay; wise have owned that tradition. Wilkins. Sick was the sun, the owl forsook his bow'r.
I'll venture out alone,
Dunciad. Since you, fair princess, my protection own. Then lady Cynthia, mistress of the shade,
Dryden. Goes, with the fashionable owls, to bed. Young. 4. To confess; not to deny. O'WLER, 1. s. One who carries contra- Make this truth so evident, that those who band goods : in the legal sense,
are unwilling to own it may yet be ashamed to deny it.
Tillotson. that carries out wool illicitely. Perhaps
Others will own their weakness of underfroin the necessity of carrying on an
Locke. illicit trade hy night: but rather, I It must be owned, that, generally speaking, believe, a corruption of woolier, by a good parents are never more fond of their colloquial neglect of the w, such as is daughters than when they see them too fond of often observed in woman, and by
Law. which goodwife is changed to goody. O'WNER. N. s. [from own.] One to whom coller, coller, owler.
any thing belongs ; master ; rightful By running goods, these graceless owlers gain. possessor.
A bark We understand by some owlers, old people Stays but till her otuner comes aboard. Shaksp. die in France.
Tatler. It is not enough to break into my garden; OWN. n. s. (agen, Sax. eygen, Dutch.]
Climbing my walls in spight of me the owner, 1. This is a word of no other use than as
But thou wilt brave me.
Slakspeare. it is added to the possessive pronouns,
Here shew favour, because it happeneth that
the owner hath incurred the forfeiture of eight my, thy, his, our, your, their. It seems
years profit of his lands, before he cometh to the to be a substantive : as, my ozun, my knowledge of the process against him. Bacon. peculiar : but is, in reality, the participle They intend advantage of my labours, passive of the verb owe, in the parti.
With no small protit daily to my owners. Milt.
These wait the otuners last despair, ciple owon or own; my own; the thing
And what's permitted to the flames invade. Dry. owned by, or belonging to me.
A trechold, though but in ice and snow,
will Inachus in his cave alone,
make the owner pleased in the possession, and Wept not another's losses, but his own. Dryd. stout in the defence of it.
Addison. 2. It is added generally by way of emn- That small muscle draws the nose upwards, phasis or corroboration.
when it expresses the contempt which the owner I yet never was forsworn,
of it has upon seeing any thing he does not like. Scarcely have covered what was my stun. Shaks.
Spectator. Every nation made gods of their own, and Victory hath not made us insolent, nor have put them in high places.
we taken advantage to gain any thing beyond For my crur share one beauty I design,
the honour of restoring every one's right to Engage your honours that she shall be mine.
their just ozuners.
What is this wit, which must our cares emIt is conceit rather than understanding, if it
ploy? maust be under the restraint of receiving and The owner's wife, that other men enjoy. Pope. hoiding opinions by the authority of any thing O'WNERSHIP. n. s. [from owner.) Probut their own perceived evidence. Locke. Will she thy linen wash, or hosen darn,
perty; rightful possession. And knit thee gloves made of her own spun yarn?
In a real action, the proximate cause is the Gay.
property er ownership of the thing in controPassion and pride were to her soul unknown,
Ayliffe's Parergono Convinc'd that virtue only is our own. Pope. Owre, n. s. [urus jubatus, Lat.] A beast. 3. Sometimes it is added to note opposi
Ainsworth. tion or contradistinction ; donestick; Ox. n. s. plur. Oxen. Coxa, Saxon ; oxe, not foreign; mine, his, or yours; not Danish.] another's.
1. The general name for black-cattle. These toils abroad, these tumults with his The black ox hath not trod on his foot. Gwn,
Camden. Fell in the revolution of one year.
Daniel. Sheep run not half so tim'rous from the wolf, There's nothing sillier than a craftv knave Or horse or oxen from the leopard, out-witted and beaten at his own play. L'Estran. As you fiy from your oft-subdued slaves. Shak. To Own. v.a. (from the noun.]
I saw the river Clitumnus, celebrated by the 1. To acknowledge; to avow for one's poers for making cattle white that drink of it.
The inhabitants of that country have still the own.
same opinion, and have a great many oxen of a When you come, find me out,
whitish colour to confirm them in it. Addison. And own me for your son.
2. A castrated bull. 2. To possess; to claim ; to hold by
The horns of oxen and cows are larger than right.
the bulls; which is caused by abundance of Tell me, ye Trojans, for that name you noun; moisture.
Bacon. Nor is your course upon our coasts unknown.
Although there be naturally more males than
Dryden. females, yet artificially, that is, by making geldOthers on earth o'er hurgan race preside,
ings, exen, and wethers, there are fewer. Of these the chief, the care of nations orun,
Graunt. And guard with arms divine the British thróne. The field is spacious ! design to sow,
Pope. With oxen far unfit to draw the plough. Drydens 3. To avow.
The frowning bull Nor hath it been thus only amongst the more
And ex half-rais'd.
OxbaʼNE. 9. s. Couplonos, Lat.) A plant. Ort's. Tnyez, bear ye, Fr.] Is the intro
dinsworib. duction to any proclamation or adverOʻXEYE. n. s. (buphthalmus.] A plant.
tisement given by the publick criers
Miller. both in England and Scotland. It is O'XFLY. n. s. (talbanus. Latin.) A fly thrice repeated. of a particular kind.
Fairies, black, grey, green, and white,
Artend your office and your quality.,
Crier bohgoblin make the fairy Oses. Shaises i
Ogos! if any hapis eye OXHE'AL. n. s. (bellebori nigri raaix.) A This roving wanton shall descry; plant.
Let the under surely know Oxli'P. n. s. (veris primula, Lat.] Thie Mine is the wag.
Creska, same with rowslip, a vernal Hoxer. OY'LETHOLE. n. s. See EYELET. it!
A bank wherein the wild thyme blows, may be written olet, from beidet, ks.
Sezéspeare, Distinguish'i Aashes deck the great,
His coktakes are me and aripler, OʻXTONGUE.' n. S. [buglossa.] A plant.
The king's own body was a samplar. Pria
ninsuortb. OʻYSTIR. n. s. [oester, Dut. baitre, fr.] OʻXYCRATE. n. S. (of_2527c7, osperat, Fr.
A bivalve testaceous fish.
I will not lend thee a penny. ouş and zegaw.] A inixture of water
Why then the world's mine oyster,
which and vinegar.
pith sword will open.
Shakespeare Apply a mixture of the same perder, with a
Rich honesty ducils like your miser, si, a compress prest out of oxycrate, and a suitable
poor house; as your pearl in your foulevater
. bandage. H isemen.
Suck OʻXYMEL, 1. s. [o fouedo, c&rç, and usd..]
Another mass held a kind of eyster shiei, ar A mixture of vinegar and honey.
1'cccaur In fevers, the alimeres prescribed by Hippo- There may be many ranks of beitigs in die crates, were ptisans and decirtins or some ve- invisible world as superiour to us, as me 2:0 getables, with exjonel or the mixture ct honey superiour to all the rinks of being in this sisal: and vinegar.
Arbatbrct. world; though we descend below the order to OXY MO'RON. 7. s. [collaigoo.] A rheto
the least aniniated atoms discovered by microrical figure, in which an epittet of a
Where cyster tubs in row's quite contrary signification is added to
Are rang'd beside the posts, there stay ! haste.
Gs OXY'RRHODINE. ?. s. [crepans, okus, O'YSTERWENCH. 1. s. forster ar
and groov.] . A mixture of two parts of OYSTERWOMAN.S Wach, or urmar oil of roses with one of vinegar of A woman whose business is to sa roses.
oysters. Proverbially, a low soman. The spirits, oriates, and cool things, readily Of goes his boonet to an astrareab. State compose oxyrrbodiacz. Flirer or tbe H wers. The onsterwomen lock'd their fish up, OʻYER. 7. Š. (over, oid French, to her.] And truded away to cry no bishop Husība,
A court of oer and terminer, is a ju- OZÆ'NA. 4. 5. [cszok, from ow; 02 ", dicature wheie causes are beard and de- French.) An ulcer in the inside of the termined.
nostrils that gives an ill siench. Q1145.
The act of feeding or procuring proP
slight compression of the anteriour vender. part of the lips; as, pull, pelt. It is PA'BULOUS. aut. (Artuium, Lat.) Aliconfounded by the Germans and Welsh mental; affording alimeni. with b: it has an uniform sound: it is We doubt the air is the pibaleur se sometimes mute before t; as, accomfi,
of fire, much less that fiane is properly .. receipt; but the mute p is in modern PA BULUM. 2.6 (Lat.) Food; support.
brou orthography commonly' omitted.
A technical word. PA'BULAR. ad. (pabulum, Latin.] Af- PACE. R. s. (fas, Fr.) fording aliment or provender.
1. Step; sing'e change of the foot is PAULA'Tion. 7.s. (potulum, Latin.] walking