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OUT OF, prep.

unco

out.

.eather. The inhabitants, Turks, Arabs, Arme- OUT, adv., interj. & v.a. 1 Sax. ut; Belg. nians, Jews, and Nestorians, are said to be about

uyt; Swed. ult. 20,000.

OUT'er, adj.

Abroad; disOURIQUE, a town of Portugal in Alentejo, OUT'ERLY, udv.

closed ; remarkable for a victory obtained at it by Viria- OUT'ERMOST, adj.

-vered; exhausttus over the Romans, in the year of Rome 606,

OUT'MOST,

ed; ejected; unand for another by Alphonso I. over the Moors OUT'WARD, adj., adv. & n. s. employed; unA. D. 1139. Population 2300. Eighty-nine OUTWARDLY, adv.

restrained ; to miles S.S. E. of Lisbon.

OUTWARDS, adv.

the end ; away; OUSE, in geography, a river of Sussex, formed erroneously; at a loss; deficient; used emphaby two streams, which rise, the one in St. Leo- tically with verbs of discovery, as, “he is found nard's forest, the other in that of Worth ; it then out,' and before alas ! as in the extract from passes by Lewes, and falls into the channel Suckling: as an interj. it expresses abhorrence below Newhaven, where it forms a good harbour or disgust, and commands expulsion : to out, is at its mouth.

to deprive by expulsion : out of, is to be reOtse, a river of Yorkshire, formed by the con- garded as a kind of compound preposition in Aux of the Eure and the Swale, four miles below which out modifies the sense of of ; their joint Boroughbridge; after which it passes by Ald- meaning is from; beyond ; without; excluded; borough, York, Selby, &c., and after receiving dismissed ; not or no longer in ; past; by means the Wharf from the north-west, the Derwent or in consequence of; denoting absence; dere. from the north-east, the Aire from the west, the liction; unfitness; extraction ; separation; res Don from the south-west, joins the Trent on the cue; irregularity; change of state; exhaustion : borders of Lincolnshire; where the united out of hand' means immediately ; quickly streains form the Humber, seventeen miles west done : outer, without; opposed to inner: outerly, of Hull. See HUMBER.

towards the outside: outermost, remotest from OUSE, GREATER, a river of England, which the middle: outmost, a contraction of outerrises near Fitwell in Oxfordshire, and proceeds most; utmost: outward is external ; extrinsic; to Buckingham, Stony-Stratford, and Newport- visible; foreign ; tending towards the outside ; Pagnel, in Buckinghamshire; thence it proceeds to foreign or outer parts; external form : outto Bedford, and turning north-east it passes on wardly corresponds : outwards is towards the to Huntingdon and Ely, till at gth it arrives at outside. Lynn-Regis in Norfolk, and falls into the sea.

If ye will not do so, be sure your sin will find you It is navigable to some distance above Down

Numbers xxxii. 2). ham, where there is a good harbour for barges; So many Neroes and Caligulas, and a considerable trade is carried on by it to Out of these crooked shores must daily rise. Lynn and other towns. It is liable to great

Spenser. 1 floods at the equinoxes.

He bade to open wide his brazen gate,

Which long time had been shut, and out of hand QU'SEL, n. s. Sax. osle. A blackbird. Proclaimed joy and peace through all his state. The merry lark her mattins sings aloft,

The sacred nyinph
The thrush replies, the mavis descanı plays,
The ousel shrills, the ruddock warbles soft;

Was out of Dian's favor, as it then befel.

Faerie Queene. So goodly all agree with sweet consent, To this day's merriment.

Amongst those things which have been received Spenser.

with great reason, ought that to be reckoned which The ousel cock so black of hue,

the ancient practice of the church hath continued With orange tawney bill.

Shakspeare. out of mind. Thrushes, and ousels, or blackbirds, were com- That which inwardly each man should be, the monly sold for three pence a-piece.

church outwardly ought to testify. OUST, v.a. Fr. ouster ; Goth. austa. To

It was great ign'rance, Gloster's eyes being out,

To let him live; where he arrives he moves force or cast out; deprivo; eject.

All hearts.

Shakspeare. King Lear. Multiplication of actions upon the case were rare

Like a dull actor now, formerly, and thereby wager of law ousted, which I have forgot my part and I am out, discouraged many suits.

Hale.

Even to a full disgrace. Shakspeare. Coriolanus.

Court holy water in a dry house, is better than the Though the deprived bishops and clergy went out

Id. King Lear. tipon account of the oaths, yet this made no schism. rain waters out of door. No, not even when they were actually deprived and

Out, varlet, from my sight. ousted by act of parliament.

She is persuaded I will marry her, out of her own Lesley.

love and Hattery, not out of my promise. OUSTER, or dispossession, in law, an injury

Shakspeare. Othello. which carries with it the amotion of possession;

Sweet prince, the' untainted virtue of your years for by means of it the wrong doer gets into the Hath not yet dived into the world's deceit; actual possession of the land or hereditament, Nor more can you distinguish of a man, and obliges him that has a right to seek a legal Than of his outward shew! remedy, in order to gain possession, together

So fair an outward, and such stuff within, with damages. This ouster may either be of the

Endows a man but him.

Id. Cymbeline. freehold by abatement, intrusion, disseisin, dis

So we'll live and hear poor rogues continuance, and deforcement; or of chattels Talk of court news, and we'll talk with them too real, as an estate by statute-merchant, statute- Who loses, and who wins, who's in, who's vul. staple or elegit, or an estate for years.

Shakspeare.

Id.

Hooker.

Hakeuill.

Id.

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Id. Richard III.

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When the butt is out we will drink water, not a Make them conformable to laws, not only for drop before ; bear

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and board them.

Iu. wrath and out of tear of the magistrate's power,
Guiltiness

which is but a weak principle of obedience; but oui Will speak, though tongues were out of use. ld. of conscience, which is a tinn and lasting principle. I am out of breath.

Tillotson. -How art thou out of breath, when thou hast breath With a longer peace, the power of France with To say to me that thou art out of breath? H. so great revenues, and such application, will not enNo more ado,

crease every year out of proportion to what ours will But gather we our forces out of hand,

do.

Temple And set upon our boasting enemy.

You have still your happiness in doubt, Out on thee, rude man! thou dost shame thy Or else 'tis past, and you have dreamed it out. mother. Id.

Dryden. This youth was such a mercurial, as the like hath The cavern's mouth alone was hard to find, seldom been known; and could make his own part, Because the path disused was out of mind.

Id. if at any time he chanced to be oui.

Bacon. He is softer than Ovid; he touches the passions Juices of fruits are watery and oily: among the more delicately, and performs all this out of his own watery are all the fruits one of which drink is ex- fund, without diving into the sciences for a supply. pressed; as the grape, the apple, the pear, and

Id. cherry.

Id.

He took a lowering leave : but who can tell The pope, out of the care of an universal father, What outuard hate might inward love conceal ? had in the conclave divers consu ions about an

Id. holy war against the Turk.

So many of their orders, as were outed from their Fruits and grains are half a vear in concocting; fat possessions. would endeavour a re-entrance whereas leaves are out and perfect in a month. ld. against those whom they account hereticks. ld. Try if three bells were made one within another,

Distinguish betwixt those that take state upon and air betwixt each ; and the outermost bell were

them, purely out of pride and humour, and those chimed with a hammer, how the sound would differ

that do the same in compliance with the necessity of from a single bell.

their affairs.

L'Estrange. It was intended to raise an outward war to join

If the laying of taxes upon commodities does afwith some sedition within doors.

Hayward.

fect the land that is out at rack rent, it is plain it Grieved with disgrace, remaining in their fears,

does equally affect all the other land in England too. However seeming outwardly content,

Locke. Yet the inward touch their wounded honour bears.

The kidney is a conglomerated gland only in the Daniel.

outer part: for the inner part, whereof the papillæ Qui, alas! no sea I find,

are composed, is muscular.

Grew's Cosmol. Is troubled like a lover's mind.

Suckling.

In the lower jaw, two tusks like those of a boar, The members of both houses who withdrew wero

standing outerly, an inch behind the cutters.

Grew, counted deserters, and outed of their places in parlia

King Charles.

St. Paul quotes one of their poets for this saying, Outward appearances are deceitful guides to our

notwithstanding T. G.'s censure of them out of

Horace. judgments or our affections. Hall.

Stillingfieet. When the soul being inwardly moved to lift itself inward reverence for that goodness which they can

Many wicked men are often touched with some up by prayer, the outward man is surprised in some other posture; God will rather look to the inward

not be persuaded to practise ; nay, which they out

uurdly seem to despise. motions of the mind, than to the outward form of the

Sprat.

Those that have recourse to a new creation of body.

Duppa. Let all persons avoid niceness in their cloathing

waters, are such as do it out of laziness and igno.

Burnet. or diet, because they dress and comb out all their

rance, or such as do it out of necessity. opportunities of morning devotion, and sleep out the What they do not grant out of the generosity of care for their souls.

Taylor. their nature, they may grant out of mere impatience. Cromwell accused the earl of Manchester of having

Smallridge. betrayed the parliament out of cowardice.

Christianity recovered the law of nature out of all Clarendon. those errors with which it was overgrown in the

Addison. Out, out, hyena; these are thy wonted arts,

times of payanism. To break all iaith.

Milton's Agonistes.

Thouli say my passion's out of season,
Chaos retired,

That Cato's great example and misfortunes
As from her outmost works a broken foe. Milton. Should both conspire to drive it from my thoughts.

Id. Not out of cunning, but a train Of atoms justling in his brain,

The tale is long, nor have I heard it out ;

Hudibras. As learned philosophers give out.

Thy father knows it all.

M. Cato.

The Many handsome contrivances of draw-bridges I

gown with stiff embroid'ry shining, had seen, sometimes many upon one bridge, and not

Looks charming with a slighter lining; only one after, or behind another, but also sometimes The out, if Indian figures stain,

Prior. two or three on a breast, the outermost ones serving

The inside must be rich and plain. for the retreat of the foot, and the middle for the Do not black bodies conceive heat more easily horse and carriages.

Browne.

from light than those of colours do, by reason that As be that hath been often told his fault, the light falling on them is not reflected outwards, And still persists, is as impertinent

but enters the bodies, and is often reflected and reAs a musician that will always play,

fracted within them until it be suited and lost?

Nevron's Optics. And yet is always out at the same note.

Roscommon.

If any man suppose that it is not reflected by the Upon the great Bible, he was out fifty pounds, air, but by the outmost superficial parts of the glass, and reimburst himself only by selling two copies.

there is still the same difficulty. Fell. The generality of men are readier to fetch a rea

ment.

Id.

us.

renew.

son from the immense distance of the starry heavens, Here Sodom's towers raise their proud tops on and the outmost walls of the world. Bentley.

high, Our successes have been the consequences of a The towers, as well as men, outbrave the sky. necessary war; in which we engaged, not out of

Cowley. ambition, but for the defence of all that was dear to We see the danger, and by fits take up some

Atterbury. faint resolution to outbrave and break through it. Those lands were out upon leases of four years,

L'Estrange. after the expiration of which tenants were obliged to OUTBRAʼZEN, v. a. Out and brazen. To

Arbuthnot.

bear down with impudence. At all I laugh, he laughs no doubt;

OUTBR'EAK, n. s. Out and break. That The only difference is, I dare laugh out.

Pope. which breaks forth; eruption. My retreat the best companions grace,

Breathe his faults so quaintly Chiefs out of war, and statesmen out of place.

Id.

That they may seem the taints of liberty, According to Hobbes's comparison of reasoning

The flash and outbreak of a fiery mind.

Shakspeare. with casting up accounts, whoever finds a mistake in the sum total, must allow himself out, though

OUTBREATHE', v. a. Out and breathe. after repeated trials he may not see in which article To weary by having better breath; to expire. be has misreckoned.

Swift.

Mine eyes saw him Large coals are properest for dressing meat; and Rendering faint quittance, wearied and outbreathed, when they are out, if you happen to miscarry in To Henry Monmouth.

Shakspeare. any dish, lay the fault upon want of coals. Id. That sign of last outbreathed life did seem. Whereas insisting in or out of season

Spenser. Convinces all men, even a politician ;

OUTCAST, n. s. & part. Out and cast. It Or—what is just the same—it wearies out, So the end's gained, what signifies the route ?

may be observed that both the participle and Byron.

the noun are indifferently accented on either syl

lable. It seems most analogous to accent the OUTACT, v. a. Out and act. To do be participle on the last, and the noun on the first yond.

Thrown into the air as refuse, as unworthy of
He has made me heir to treasures,
Would make me out-act a real widow's whining.

notice; banished, -hence an exile.
Otway. Abandon soon, I read, the caitive spoil
Of that same outcast carcass.

Spenser. OUTBAL'ANCE, v. a. Out and balance.

Let's be no stoicks, nor no stocks, To overweigh; to preponderate.

Or so devote to Aristotle, Let dull Ajax bear away my right,

As Ovid, be an outcast quite abjured. When all his days outbalance this one night.

Shakspeare. Dryden. O blood-bespotted Neapolitan, OUTBAR', v.a. Out and bar. To shut out Outcast of Naples, England's bloody scourge! by fortification.

Id. These to outbar with painful pionings,

Behold, instead
From sea to sea be heaped a mighty mound.

Of us outcast, exiled, his new delight
Spenser.

Mankind created. Milton's Paradise Lost.
OUTBID', v. a.
Out and bid. To over-

For me, outcast of human race, power by bidding a higher price.

Love's anger only waits, and dire disgrace.

Prior.
If in thy heart

He dies sad outcast of each church and state !
New love created be by other men,
Which have their stocks entire, and can in tears,

And harder still flagitious, yet not great.

Pope. In sighs, in oaths, in letters outbid me,

OUTCHANG-FOU, a city of China, of the This new love may beget new fears. Donne. first rank, the capital of the province of HouFor Indian spices, for Peruvian gold,

quang. Hang-yang-fou,' a city on the opposite Prevent the greedy, and outbid the bold. Pope. side of the river Yang-tse-kiang, added to this

OUTBID'DER, n. s. Out and bid. One constitutes the emporium of the central part of that outbids.

the empire, and the river, though 500 miles from OUTBLOWED', adj. Out and blow. In- the sea, is here navigable for the largest vessels. Alated; swollen with wind.

The country around is noted for its fine tea, and At their roots grew floating palaces, Whose outblown bellies cut the yielding seas.

OUTCRAFT, v. a. Out and craft. To excel Dryden.

in cunning. OUTBORN', adj. Out and born. Foreign ;

Italy hath outcrafted him,

And he's at some hard point. not native.

Shakspeare. Cymbeline. OUTBOUND', adj. Out and bound. Des

OUTCRY, n. s. Out and cry. Cry of vetinated to a distant voyage; not coming home.

hemence; cry of distress; clamor; clamor of Triumphant flames upon the water float, detestation. And outbound ships at home their voyage end.

These outcries the magistrates there shun, since

Spenser. OUTBRAVE', v.a. Out and brave. To bear they are readily hearkened unto here. down and defeat by more daring, insolent, or

So strange thy outcry, and thy words so strange

Thou interposest, that my sudden hand splendid appearance.

Prevented, spares.

Milton's Paradise Lost. I would outstare the sternest eyes that look,

I make my way Outbrave the heart most daring on the earth,

Where noises, tumults, outcries, and alarms
To win thee, lady.

Shakspeare.
I heard.

Denham.

bamboo paper.

passage outwards.

There is not any one vice, incident to the mind of

And they receive as little by, man, against which the world has raised such a

Outtuun as much and out comply: loud and universai outery, as against ingratitude.

Anil seem as scrupulously just
South

To bait the hooks for greater trust.
OUTDIRE', 2.4. Out and dare. To ven-

Iludibra !ure bevond.

OUTFLY', 2.4. Out and fly. To leave les Myself, my brother, and his son,

hind in fight. That brought you home, and boldly did outure

His evasion winged thus swift with scorn, The dangers of the time.

Shakspare. Cannot oulfly our apprehensions. Shuk pasit. OCTDATE', 2. 4. Out and date. To anti

Horoscop's great soul, quate.

Raised on the pinions of the bounding wind, Works and deeds of the law, in those places sis

Outflew the rack, and left the hours bichind.

Gart. nify legal obedience, or circumcision, and the like Judaical outdated ceremonies ; faith, the evangelical

OUTFORI', n. s.

Out and form. External grace of giving up the whole heart to Christ, with appearance. out any such Judaical observances.

Hammond,

('upid, who took vain delight OUTDO', 1. a. Ont and do. To excel; to

In mere out forms, until he lost his sight,

Hath changed his soul, and made his object you. surpass; to perform beyond another.

Bin Junson He hath in this action outdone his former deeds,

OUTFROIY, v.a. Out and frown. T doubly.

Shukspeare.

frown down ; to overbear by frowns. Whiat brave commander is not proud to see Thy brave Melantius in his gallantry?

For thee, oppressed king, am l cast down, Our greatest ladies love to see their scorn

Myself could else out frown false fortune's frown. Outdone by thine, in what themselves have worn.

Suksjmire. Waller OUT'GATE, N.S. Out and gate. Ourki Heavenly love shall out do hellish hate, Giving to death, and dying 10 redeem,

Those places are so fit for trade, having most conSo dearly to redeem what hellish haie

venient out-gates by divers ways to the sea, and inSo easily destroyed.

Milton.

gutes to the richest parts of the land, that they Here let these who boast in mortal things,

would soon be enriched.

Spenser. Learn how their greatest monuments of fame,

OUTGIVE', v. a. Out and gire. To surAnd strength, and art, are easily outdu.e

in giving By spirits reprobate.

Id. pass an impostor outdoes the original. L'Estrange.

The bounteous player outgave the pinching lord. I must confess the encounter of that day

Dryden. Warmed me indeed, but quite another way ; OUTGO', v. a. pret. outwent; purt.out one. Not with the fire of youth, but generous rage, Out and go. To surpass; to excel; to pass ; to To see the glories of my youthful age

circumvent. So far outdone,

Dryden.

Vany ran afoot thither out of all cities, and outThe boy's mother, despised for not having read a

uerit them, and came unto him. Mark vi. 33. system of logick, outdoes him in it.

Locke.

For frank, well ordered, and continual hospitality, I grieve to be outdone by Gay, he out-uent all shew of competence.

Career
In my own humourous biting way. Swift

Mollesson
OUTDWELL', v. a.
Out and dwell. To

Thought us to have mut-gone

Denham. stay beyond.

With a quaint invention.
He mutduels his hour :

While you practised the rudiments of war. you
For lovers ever run before the clock.

out-wont all other captains ; and have since found Shakspeare.

none but yourself alone to surpass. Drudens OUTFACE'. v.a. Out and face. To brave;

Where they apply themselves, none of their neighbours out-go them.

Licke on Education. to bear down by show of magnanimity; to bear

OUTGROW, v. a. Out and grow. To sirdown with impudence; to stare down. We shall have old swearing

pass in growth; to grow too great or 100 old for That they did give the rings away to men ;

Much their work outgreu',
But we'll outface them, and out-swear them too.

Shakspeare.
The hands dispatch of two, gard'ning so wide.

Milton.
Dost thou come hither
To outface me with leaping in her grave?

When some virtue much outgrows the rest,
It shoots too fast and high.

Druderia
Be buried quick with her, and so will I. 11.
Be fire with fire;

This essay wears a dress that possibly is not 59 Theaten the threatener; and outfuce the brow

suitable to the graver geniuses, who have outgroen

all gaieties of stile and youthful relishes. Gunnille. Of bragging horror.

Id. King John. We behold the sun, and enjoy his light, as long as

The lawyer, the tradesman, the mechanic, have we look towards it circumspectly ; we warm ourselves

found so many arts to deceive, that they far outgrowo safely while we stand near the fire ; but if we seek

the common prudence of mankind. to . utface the one, to enter into the other, we forth- OUTGUARD), . S. Out and guard. One with become blind or burni.

Raleigh.

posted at a distance from the main body, as a They bewrased some krowledge of their persons, defence. but were out faeed.

Motton.

As soon as any foreign object presses upon the OUTFAWN,1.(. Out and fawn). Toek.

sense, those spirits which are posied upon the outo clin fawning.

guards, immediately scows off to the brain. South. In affairs of less import

These orit quarts of the mind are sent abroad, That neiker dous good nor hurt,

And still pritrolling beat the neighbouring road,

any thing.

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him.

Addison,

Or to the parts remote obedient fly,

A drunkard is outlawed from all worthy and creKeep posts advanced, and on the frontier lye.

ditable converse : men abhor, loath, and despise Blackmore.

South. OUTJEST, v. a. Out and jest. To over- All those spiritual aids are withdrawn, which power by jesting

should assist him to good, or fortify him against ill; The fool labours to outjest

and like an outlawed person he is exposed to all that His heart-struck injuries.

will assault him.

Decay of Piety. Shakspeare. King Lear. Outlawry is the punishment of a person who, OUTKNAVE', v. a. Out and knave. To being called into law, and lawfully, according to surpass in knavery.

the usual forms, sought, does contemptuously The world calls it out-wit-ing a man, when he is refuse to appear. The effect of being outlawed only out knaved.

L'Estrange. at the suit of another, in a civil cause, is the forOUTLAND'ISH, adj. Out and land. Not feiture of all the person's goods and chattels to native; foreign.

the king, and the profits of his land, while the Yourself transplant

outlawry remains in force. If in treason or feAwhile from hence : perchance outlandish ground

Bears no more wit than ours; but yet more scant lony, all the lands and tenements which he has Are those diversions there which here abound. in fee, or for life, and all his goods and chattels,

Donne.

are also forfeited; and, besides, the law interTedious waste of time to sit and hear

prets his absence as a sufficient evidence of guilt; So many hollow compliments and lies, and, without requiring farther proof, accounts the Outlandish flatteries.

Milton. person guilty of the fact; on which ensues corUpon the approach of the king's troops, under ruption of blood, &c. However, to avoid inhugeneral Wallis, who was used to the outlandish way manity, no man is entitled to kill him wantonly of making war, we put in practice passive obedience. or wilfully; but in so doing he is guilty of mur

der, unless it happens in endeavouring to appreOUTLAST, v.a. Out and last. To surpass

hend him; for any body may arrest an outlaw, in duration.

either of his own head, or by writ or warrant of Good housewives, to make their candles burn the capias utlagatum, in order to bring him to exelonger, lay them in bran, which makes them harder ; cution. If, after outlawry in civil cases, the deinsomuch as they will out-last other candles of the fendant publicly appear, he is to be arrested by same stuff, half in half.

Summer's chief honour, if thou hadst outlasted a writ of capias utlagatum, and committed till
Bleak winter's force that made thy blossoms dry.

the outlawry be reversed; which reversal may be

Milton. had by the defendant's appearing in court (and The present age hath attempted perpetual motions, in the king's bench by sending an attorney, acwhose revolutions might outlast the exemplary mobi- cording to statutes 4 and 5 William and Mary lity, and out-measure time itself.

Browne.

cap. 18), and any plausible circumstance, howWhat may be hoped,

ever trifling, is in general sufficient to reverse it; When not from Helicon's imagined spring, it being considered only as a process to force But sacred writ, we borrow what we sing?

appearance. The defendant must, however, pay This with the fabrick of the world begun,

full costs, and must put the plaintiff in the same Elder than light, and shall outlast the sun.

condition as if he had appeared before the writ OUTLAW, n. s. & v.a. 7 Sax. utlaga; Goth. of exegi facias was awarded. It is appointed by OUTLAWRY.

$ utlag. One excluded magna charta that no freeman shall be outlawed, from the benefits or protection of the law; to but according to the law of the land. A minor

In Scotland deprive of such benefits; the decree or word of or a woman cannot be outlawed. deprivation.

outlawry anciently took place in the case of reGathering unto him all the scatterlings and outlaws fusal to fulfil a civil obligation, as well as in criout of the woods and mountains, he marched forth minal cases. At present, however, it only takes into the Englisb pale.

Spenser. place in the two cases of flying from a criminal As long as they were out of the protection of the prosecution, and of appearing in court attended law, so as every Englishman might kill them, how by too great a number of followers. But the should they be other than outlaws and enemies to the defender, upon appearing at any distance of time, crown of England ?

Davies.

and offering to stand trial, is entitled, de jure, to I had a son Now outlawed from my blood; he sought my life.

nave: the outlawry reversed, and to be admitted

to trial accordingly, and even to bail, if the ofShakspeare.

fence be bailable.

OUTLEAP', n. s. Out and leap Sally;
Is outlawed by himself ; all kind of ill
Did with his liquor slide into his veins.

flight; escape.

Since youth must have some liberty, some outleaps, Like as there are particular persons outlawed, and they might be under the eye of a father, and then proscribed by civil laws, so are there nations that are no very great harm can come of it. outlared and proscribed by the law of nature and

OUTLET, n. s. Out and let. Passage out

wards ; discharge outwards; egress ; passage of
Divers were returned knights and burgesses for the egress.
parliament; many of which had been by Richard Colonies and foreign plantations are very neces.
III. attainted by oullawries.

sary, as outlets to a populous nation.
You may as well spread out the unsunn'd heaps The enemy was deprived of that useful outlet.
Of miser's treasure by an outlaw's den,
And tell me it is safe, as bid me hope

So 'scapes the’ insulting fire his narrow jail,
Danger will let a helpless maiden pass.

And makes small outlets into open air. Dryden.
Vol. XVI,

2 D

!

Waller.

He that is drunken

Herbert.

Locke.

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Bacon.

Id.

Bacon.

Clarendon.

Milton.

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