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Out and pour.
Have a care that these members be neither the in- OUTHEAS’TRE, 2. Q.
Out and measure. lets nor outlets of any vices; that they neither give To exceed in measure. admission to the temptation, nor be expressive of the
The present are hath attempted perpetual motions conception of thein.
and engines, and those revolutions might out-last OUTLIVE, 1. $. Out and line. Contour; the exemplary mobility, and out-measure time itselt. line by which any figure is defined; extremity.
Browne. Painters, by their outlines, colours, lights, and OU'TNUV'BER, v. a. Out and number. shadows, represent the same in their pictures. To exceed in number.
Dryden. But, more or less, the whole's a syncope
The ladies came in so great a body to the opera,
Addison. Or a singulte--emblems of Emotion,
that they out-numbered the enemy. The grand Antithesis to great Ennui,
OLTPARÄISII, n. s. Out and parish. Parish Wherewith we break our bubbles on the ocean, not lying within the walls. That watery outline of eternity.
In the greater outparishes many of the poorer paOUTLITE', 1. ll. Out and live. To live rishioners, through neglect, do perish for want of beyond; to survive.
some heedful eve to overlook them. Gruunt. Will these mossed trees,
OUTPART, n. s. Out and part. Part reThat have outlined the earle, page thy heels, mote from the centre or main body. And kip when thou point'st out?
He is appointed to supply the bishop's jurisdiction Die two months ago, and not forgotten!
and other judicial otiicers in the vutpuris of his dio. Yet then there is hopes a great man's memory,
Auline. May out'ire his lite half a year.
OUTPACE',2', a. Out and pace. To ouiro; He that outlives this day, and comes safe home,
I. Will stand a tiptoe when this day is named.
to leave behind. His courage was so signal that day, that too much
Orion's speed could not be expected from it, it he had outliced it. Could not outpace thee ; or the horse Laomedon did
To emit; Thy youth, thy strength, thy beauty, which will to send forth in a stream. change
He looked and saw what number, numberless To withered, weak, and gray.
The city gates vitt-poured ; light arm'd troops Time, which made them their fame outline,
In coats of mail and military pride.
Milton. To Cowley scarce did ripeness give.
OUTPRIZE', 1.4. The soldier grows less apprehensive by computing
Out and prize. To exupon the disproportion of those that outlire a battle, ceed in the value set upon it. to those that fall in it.
Either your unparagoned mistress is dead, or Since we have lost
She's outprized by a tritie. Shakspeare. Cymbeline. Freedom, wealth, honour, which we value most, OUTRAGE, N. S., 2.4. & 1.0.
Fr. outraI wish they would our lives a period give ;
outThey live ioo long who happiness outlive.
OUTRA, EOL-LY, adı.
olturagnie; It is of great consequence where noble families are gone to decay ; because their litles outline their barb. Lat. ultrugium. Extreme or utmost race;
open violence; tumult: to injure or insult vioPray outlive me, and then die as soon as jou lently; commit exorbitincio or extravagancies; please.
the adjective, adverb, and substantive following Two bacon-flitches made his Sunday's chear ; take the senses of outrage. Some the poor had, and some outlined the year. Ah heavens! that do this hideous act behold,
And heavenly virgin thus outraged see ; OUTLOOK', 1. a.
Out and look. To face Ilow can the vengeance just so long withhold ! down; to brow beat.
Spenser. I culled these fiery spirits from the world,
He wrought great outrages, wasting all the country To outlook conquest, and to win renown,
where he went.
Spenser on Ireland. Even in the jaws of danger and of death.
As she went, her tongue did walk
In foul reproach and terms of vile despight,
To heap more vengeance on that wretehed wight.
Simnser. She went before others I have seen, as that diamond of yours out-lustres many I have beheld.
That people will have colour of employment viven Siakspeare. Cymbeline.
them, by which they will poll and spoil so outOUTLY’ING, part, adj. Out and lie. Not ragiously, as the very enemy cannot do worse.
Id. on Ireland. in the common courne of order; removed from
Three or four great ones in court will outrage in the general scheme.
apparel, huge hose, monstrous hats, and garishi The last survey I proposed of the four out-lying colours.
Ascham. empires, was that of ihe'!rabians. Temple.
In that beastly fury We have taken all the out-lumg parts of the Spanish He has been known to commit outrage, monarchy, and made impressions upon the very heart And cherish factions.
Shukspeare. Timon. of it.
Think not, although in writing I preferred OUTUARCHI', v. (1. Out and march. To The manner of thy vile outragious crimes, leave behind in the march.
That therefore I have forged.
Shakspeare. The horse out-marcheal the foot, which, by reason Under him they committed divers the most outof the heat, was not able to use great expedition. ragious villanies, that a base multitude can imagine. Clarendon.
The news put divers young bloods into such a fury
O that I were as the English ambassadors were not without peril Upon the hill of Basan, to outroar to be outraged.
The horned herd! They viewed the vast immeasurable abyss,
Shakspeare. Antony and Cleopatra. Outragious as a sea, dark, wasteful, wild. Milton.
OUTRODE, n. s. Out and rode. ExcurMy characters of Antony and Cleopatra, though sion. they are favourable to them, have nothing of out
He set horsemen and men, to the end that, isragious panegyric.
the When he knew his rival freed and gone,
ways of Judæa.
1 Muccabees xv. 41. He swells with wrath; he makes outragious moan;
OUTROOT", v. a. Out and root. To extirHe frets, he fumes, he stares, he stamps the ground; The hollow tower with clamours rings around. Id. pate; to eradicate. Virgil, more discreet than Homer, has contented
Pernicious discord seems himself with the partiality of his deities, without Outrooted from our more than iron age; bringing them to the outragiousness of blows. Id. Since none, not even our kings, approach their Let lust burn never so outragiously for the present,
temples yet age will in time chill those heats.
With any mark of war's destructive rage, Base and insolent minds outrage men, when they But sacrifice unarmed. have hopes of doing it without a return. Atterbury.
Rowe's Ambitious Step-Mother. This interview outruges all decency; she forgets OUTRUN', v. a.
Out and run. To leave her modesty, and betrays her virtue, by giving too behind in running; to exceed. long an audience.
By giving the house of Lancaster leave to breathe, See with what outrage from the frosty north, It will outrun you, father, in the end. Shakspeare. The early valiant Swede draws forth his wings
The expedition of my violent love
Id. Macbeth. Mercy to him that shows it, is the rule
We may outrun, And righteous limitation of its act,
By violent swiftness, that which we run at. By which Heaven moves in pardoning guilty man;
Shakspeare, And he that shows none, being ripe in years,
When things are come to the execution, there is And conscious of the outrage he commits,
no secrecy comparable to celerity, like the motion of Shall seek it, and not find it, in his turn. Cowper. a bullet in the air, which flieth so swift as it outruns
OUTRAM, or OWTRAM (William), D. D., a divine of the established church, was born in
This advantage age from youth hath won, Derbyshire in 1625, and educated at Cambridge.
As not to be outridden, though outrun. Dryden. After various promotions, he was collated to the
We oulrun the present income, as not doubting to archdeaconry of Leicester , and installed preben- reimburse ourselves out of the profits of some future project.
Addison. dary of St. Peter's church in Westminster. He
OUTSAIL', v. a. Out and sail. To leave was also rector of St. Margaret's, in the same
behind in sailing. city. He died in 1679, celebrated for his rabbinical learning, and his acquaintance with the The word signifies a ship that outsails other ships.
Broome. Fathers of the church. His works are, De Sacrificiis Libri duo; quorum altero explicantur
OUT'SCAPE, n. s. Out and scape. Power omnia Judæorum, et nonnulla Gentium profana
of escaping. rum sacrificia ; altero Sacrificium Christi, &c., re.
Our cently translated by Mr. Allen ; Twenty Sermons
powers to lift aside a log so vast, As barred all outscape.
Chapman. preached upon different Occasions. OUTREACH', v. a. Out and reach. To go down or confront by contempt; to despise ; not
OUTSCORN', 0.a. Out and scorn. To bear beyond.
to mind. This usage is derived from so many descents of
He strives in his little world of man t outscorn ages, that the cause and author outreach remem
The to and fro conflicting wind and rain. brance. Carew.
Shakspeare. Oar forefathers could never dream so high a crime as parricide, whereas this outreaches that fact, and
OUTSELL', v. a.
Out and sell. To exceed exceeds the regular distinctions of murder. Browne. in the price for which a thing is sold; to sell at OUTRIDE', v. a. Out and ride. To pass
a higher rate than another. by riding
It would soon improve to such a height as to This advantage age from youth hath won,
ou! sel our neighbours, and thereby advance the proAs not to be outridden, though outrun. Dryden.
portion of our exported commodities. Temple.
Her pretty action did outsel her gift, OUT-RIDER, n. s. Out and rider. A sum
And yet enriched it too. moner whose office is to cite men before the
Shakspeare. Cymbeline. sheriff.
OUTSHINE', v. a. Out and shine. To emit OUTRIGHT', adv. Out and right. Imme- lustre ; to excel in lustre. diately; without delay; completely. When these wretches had the ropes about their whose bright outshining beams thy cloudy wrath
Witness my son, now in the shade of death; Zecks, the first was to be pardoned, the last hanged Hath in eternal darkness folded up. Shakspeare. outrighi.
Arbuthnot. By degrees accomplished in the beast,
By Shakspeare's, Jonson's, Fletcher's lines, He neighed outright, and all the steed exprest.
Our stage's lustre, Rome's outshines.
Beauty and greatness are so eminently joined in Addison.
your royal highness, that it were not easy for any OUTROAR”, v. a. Out and roar. To exceed but a poet to determine which of them outshines the in roaring.
Homer does not only outshine all other poets in the Let's teach ourselves that honourable stop variety, but also in the novelty of his characters. Not to outsport discretion. Shukspoare. Vihello.
OUTSPREAD', v. ll. Out and spread. To We should see such as would outshine the rebel- extend; to diffuse. lious part of their fellow subjects, as much in their
With sails ou! spread we fly. Pope. gallantry as in their cause.
OUTSTAND', v. a. Out and stand. To Such accounts are a tribute due to the memory of those only who have outshone the rest of the support; to resist.
Each could deinolish the other's work with ease world by their rank as well as their virtues.
enough, but not a man of them tolerably defend his
own, which was sure never to outstand the first at. Happy you! tack that was made.
Tooduard. Whose charms as far all other nymphs outshine, As others' gardens are excelled by thine. Pope.
I have outstond my time, which is material OUTSIOOT', v.1. Out and shoot. To ex
To the tender of our present.
Shakspeare. Cymbeline. ceed in shooting
OUTSTARE', v. a.
Out and stare.
To face Will learn t' outshoot you in your proper bow.
down; to brow-beat; to out-face with effron
Dryden. tery. Men are resolved never to outshoot their fore- I would outstare the sternest eyes that look, father's mark; but write one after another, and so To win thee, lady. the dance goes round in a circle.
Shakspeare. Merchant of Venice. OUTSIDE, n. s. Out and side. Superficies; Outstares the lids of large-lookt tyranny. Crushaw.
These curtained windows, this self-prisoned eye, surface; external part; superficial appearance;
OUT'STREET, N.S. Out and street. Street extreme part; the part beyond.
in the extremities of a town. You shall find his vanities forespent
01 TSTRETCHI', v. a. Out and streich. To Were but the outside of the Roman Brutus Covering discretion with a coat of tolly.
extend ; to spread out. Shakspeare.
Make him stand upon the mole-hill, Fortune forbid, my outside have not charmed her! That caught at mountains with out-stretched arms. ld.
Shakspeare. Your outside promiseth as much as can be expected
Out-stretched he lay on the cold ground, and oft Bacon.
Cursed his creation. from a gentleman.
Milton's Paradise Lost. Hold an arrow in a flame for the space of ten
A mountain, at whose verdant feet pulses, and, when it cometh forth, those parts which A spacious plain, out-stretched, in circuit wide were on the outsides of the fame are blacked and Lay pleasant.
Id. Paradise Regained. turned into a coal.
Does Theseus bun? What admirest thou, what transports thee so?
And must not she with out-stretched arms receive
him? An outside? fair, no doubt, and worthy well Thy cherishing and thy love.
Smith. Milton. And with an equal ardour meet his vows? What pity that so exquisite an outside of a head OUTSTRIP, v.a. According to Skinner, should not have one grain of sense in it.
out and Germ. spritzen, to spout. To outgo;
L’Estrange. leave behind. The leathern outside, boisterous as it was,
If thou wilt out-strip death, go across the seas, Gave way and bent.
And live with Richmond from the reach of hell. The ornaments of conversation, and the outside of
Shatspeure. fashionable manners, will come in their due time.
Do not smile at me, that I boast her off ;
For thou shalt find, she will out-strip all praise. Created beings see nothing but our outside, and
And make it halt behind her.
Id. Tempest. can therefore only frame a judgment of us from our
Thou both their graces in thyself hast more exterior actions.
Out-stript, than they did all that went before. I threw open the door of my chamber, and found
Ben Jonson. the family standing on the outside.
My soul, more earnestly released, Two hundred load upon an acre, they reckon the
Will out-strip hers; as bullets flown before outside of what is to be laid.
A later bullet may o'ertake, the powder being more. OUTSIT', v.a. Out and sit. To sit beyond
Donne. the time of any thing.
With such array IIarpalice bestrode He that prolongs his meals and sacrifices his time, Her Thracian courser, and out-stripp'd the rapid Hood.
Druden. as well as his other conveniences, to his luxury, how quickly does he outsit his pleasure ! South. A fox may be out-witted, and a hare out-stript.
L'Estrange. OUTSLEEP', v. a. Out and sleep. To sleep
He got the start of them in point of obedience, beyond.
and thereby mut-stript them at length in point of Lovers, to bed ; 'tis almost fairy time : knowledge.
South. I fear we shall outsleep the coming morn.
OUT-SWEET'EN, v.a. Out and sweeten. Shakspeare.
To excel in sweetness. OUTSPEAK', v. a. Out and speak. To speak
The leaf of eglantine, which not to slander, something beyond; to exceed.
Out-sweetened not thy breath.
Shakspeare. Cymbeline. I find at such proud rate, that it out speaks
OUT-SWEAR’, v.a. Out and swear. To Possession of a subject.
overpower by swearing. Shakspeare. llenry VIII.
We shall have old swearing, OUTSPORT, v. a. Out and sport. To sport But we'll out-face them, and out-swear them too. beyond.
power by talk.
OUT-TONGUE', v.a. Out and tongue. To OUT-WELL', v. a.
Out and well. To pour bear down by noise.
out. Not in use.
As when old father Nilus 'gins to swell,
And overflow each plain and lowly dale. Spenser.
OUTWIT', v. a. Out and wit. To cheat ; This gentleman will out-talk us all. Shakspeare. to overcome by stratagem. OUT-VAL'UE, v.a. Out and value. To
Justice forbids defrauding, or going beyond our transcend in price.
brother in any manner, when we can over-reach and out-wit him in the same.
Kettlewell. He gives us in this life an earnest of expected joys, that oul-values and transcends all those momentary After the death of Crassus, Pompey found himself pleasures it requires us to forsake.
Boyle. out witted by Cæsar, and broke with him. Dryden. OUT-VENÄOM, v.a. Out and venom. T.
The truer hearted any man is, the more liable he exceed in poison.
is to be imposed on; and then the world calls it out'Tis slander; witting a man, when he is only out-knaved.
L'Estrange. Whose edge is sharper than the sword, whose
Nothing is more equal in justice, and indeed more tongue Out-cenoms all the worms of Nile.
natural in the direct consequence of effects and
Shakspeare. OUTVIE', v.a. Out and vie. To exceed; selves; and for such as wrestle with Providence, to
causes, than for men wickedly wise to out-wit themto surpass.
trip up their own heels.
OUT WORK, n. s. Out and work. The
enemy. voaring to equal the pomp of greater princes, as
Take care of our out-work, the navy royal, which well as to out-rie those of his own rank. Addison.
are the walls of the kingdom; and every great ship OUT-VILLAIN, v. a. Out and villain. To is an impregnable fort ; and our many safe and com
modious ports as the redoubts to secure them. exceed in villany.
Bacon. He hath out-villained villainy so far, that the
Death hath taken in the eut-works, rarity redeems him.
And now assails the fort; I feel, I feel him OUT-VOICE', v. a. Out and voice. To out- Gnawing my heart-strings.
Denham. roar; to exceed in clamor.
OUTWORN', part. From out-wear. ConThe English beach
sumed or destroyed by use. Pales in the flood with men, with wives and boys,
Better at home lie bed-rid, idle,
Out and wrest. To exquer by plurality of suffrages.
tort by violence. They were out-voted by other sects of philosophers,
The growing anguish neither for fame nor number less than themselves.
Rankled so sore and festered inwardly,
Till that the truth thereof I did out-wrest.
Spenser. leave one in walking. OUT-WALL, n. s. Out and wall. Outward Out-done: exceeded in efficacy.
OUTWROUGHT', part. Out and wrought. part of a building ; superficial appearance.
In your violent acts,
The fall of torrents and the noise of tempests, Than my out-uall, open this purse, and take
The boyling of Charybdis, the sea's wildness, What it contains. Shakspeare. King Lear.
The eating force of fames, and wings of winds, OUT-WEED', v. a. Out and weed. To ex
Be all out-wrought by your transcendent furies. tirpate as a weed.
Ben Jonson. Wrath is a fire, and jealousy a weed;
OUTWORTH, v. a. Out and worth. To The sparks soon quench, the springing weed out- excel in value. weed.
A beggar's book OUTWEIGH', v.a. Out and weigh. To Out-worths a noble's blood. exceed in gravity, or excel in influence.
Shakspeare. Henry VIII. li any think brave death out-weighs bad life, OWE, v. a. ?
Owing, part. leg. To have or be obliged to the supporting of the weight to be moved, as may be pay; to be indebted ; to be obliged for ; hence equal unto it, besides that other super-added power
to have, as from a cause; possess: owing, conwhereby it is out-weighed and moved. Wilk,
sequential ; imputable to; and, in a passive but All your care is for your prince I see, improper sense, due as a debt. Your truth to him out-weighs your love to me. I owe you much, and, like a witless youth,
That which I owe is lost. Whenever he finds the hardship of his slavery out
Shakspeare. Merchant of Venice. seigh the value of his life, it is in his power, by re
Not poppy nor mandragora, sisting the will of his master, to draw on himself the Nor all the drowsy syrups of the world, death he desires.
Locke. Shall ever med'cine thee to that sweet sleep The marriage of the clergy is attended with the Which thou vroed'st yesterday. Id. Othello. poverty of some of them, which is balanced and out
If any happy eye weighed by many single advantages. Atterbury. This roving wanton shall descry,
Let the finder aure's know
D. D. Dr. Owen enjoyed the post of rice-chanMine the wari 1:i thai vitu
celor five years; during which he behaved with The vi conditioner.
the greatest moderation to the ruvalisis. It the By into pielii, indit lie may know how trail
death of Croinwell, he was removed from the siis tanduidi olematon si tu lue one
vice-chancellorship; and at the Restoration was Alulis deliverance, and to none brinu. Tilen.
ejected from his deanery of Christ Church, when ili vor paris of pivo sulty done, Toivi: your crmon! muthing but a son. Druden.
he retired to an estate lie had purchased at Ilal
ham. Torppi too buld:
Lord Clarendon atiervards offered to I'll tanch you:1.11.4 miler9 10 pour quien.
llis works are Ti, thu (?-l bilance of trade. En lish He died at Ealing in 1083. 2.43harit, uue to ordineis one hundred thousand printed in i vols. folio. purunds, if rommodities do not, our money mi0
( ) 10%, liilliam, R..., an English artist of ont il pavit.
Luke considerable repitation, was a native of ShropThe id in, maing from oile country to the other, sire, and born in 1709. Ile was educated at amoi bo paid without real tiiets seat thither to the grammar-school, Ludlow, where his pasthat value.
sionate love of painting attracted the notice of li we vitimate things, what in them is owing to nature, and what to lebour, we will find in most of of brit liberal patron he was sent 10 London,
Mr. Pavne inght. By the advice and 22-sistance ihr in 1, to be on the account of labour.
and placed under Charles Catton; he made an ones tor!, ad honur in his father; and is a sulijeni less indebived to the kio: ?
enceilent copy of one of Sir Joshua Reynolds's This was 10) to an indiference to the pleasure's portraits, in consequence of which that great celte, and an aversion tu the peops of it.
pinter paid him inueh attention; and, after Allerbury.
some slight pecuniary dificulties, settled, in Od in thy fall not ouer 10 min's decice, 1800, at l'inlico. In 1813 our artist was apJuie bosted Giecit, and punished Greece in the. pointed principal portrait painter to the prince
Peppe. rezent, on wiici occasion he was offered, but The custom of parlicular impeachments was not defined, the honor of knighthood. Plis profesimi ed any more than that of strug les between sional emoluments, as well as his reputation, Bobles and commons; the ruin of Greure was veing continuing to mercase, die in 1318 removed to in the former, as that of Rome was to the latter,
an establimacnt in Bruton Sirtel, but from this
unit his health abun lonel lim; and, alihough His hirin stability to what liesrus,
helthed tillihe Tebruary of 1321, vet, during More fixed below, ik more disturbed above.
tie tiie last vrars of his lite, he could only beer Cuerper.
to be whecel from his bed-room to his driving For me, who, when I'm happy, oue
room. This disease was immediately occasione l by To thinks to fortline that li. so,
the carelessness of a chemini's apprentice, who, Who long have learned to look at one misins up for liis use a cathartir, «nd a preparaDear object, and at one ore.
tion of opium, known by the name of · Battler's OWCY (Dr. Jolin', an eminent and karned Drops,'tram-posad the labels of the prials. The disentin minister, born in 1616, at llatham in whole contents of the ones containing the latter, Ovordalure, of which al acto hi- faiher Witsi Vitar. Here in consequence swallowed, anil the patient Attwelve yearsofa che was admitted into Queen's fell into a bring thit prosei fatal. Imons Collee, (vford, anil in 1835 was marie. 1. V., las historical pieces, his Blind Resear of Bethbut soon atier, diipprovin, the new re_ulations ni Green; The lillage Schoolmstress; and made by arcibishop Lind, thuir chancellor, l. Ror Side, have been engraved, and are very was obliged, in 10:37, to leave the university; popular. The was enrolled among the members When, taking orders, he became claplain to Sir of the Royal Icademy in the springs of 1800. Robert Dormer of Ascot, in () fordshire, and Ons wohn), an eicellent wpistanimatist, tutor to his eldest son. He was afterwards chap- born in Cümnarionshire, and educated at Ilinlain to John lori Lovelace of llurler, in Berk- cheier, and at Pet College, Oxford, where he shire. When the civil war broke out, lie openly took his degree of LL. B. lle became schoolarowel the cause of the parliament, which caused master at Trvlete and afterwards at Warwick. his uncle to disinherit hin. Then lord Louis His Latin Epigrams, Joannis Autoeni Fieramlace joined the royal army, Mr. Owen went to mata, were much entermed, both at bome and London, and soon after joined the non-confor- aborward, and went through many editions and mists. The earl of Warwick Gare Mr. Ouen the translations. lle died in 1672. having of Correshall; where he soon left the Press Owiy (Henry), a leermee divine, born in byterians, and formed a church of Independents. 1715, in Vonmouthshire, and educated first at Ile was now sent for several times to preach Ruthin, and nett at Jesus College, Oxford, before the parliament; and Cromwell vas so where he took the degree of 1.1). Ile afterpleased with him that he took him to liiani, waris interned into orders, and became vicar of where he remained about half a ver. Soon Edmonton, in Middle pl, and St. Olaves, Lonafter Cromwell sent him into Scotland; but he dou. This works are', 1. Chervations on Scrip. also returned thence after about half a year's turi Miracles; 2. Remarks on the four Cospels; stay at Edinburgh. He was then promoted to 3. Enquiry into the LIT Version ; 4. Sermons the deanery of Christ Church, Oxforil, wbither preached at Boyle's Lecture; 5. Introduction to he went
in 1051; and (romutil, binns ni llebrun Criticisin: 0. Vodes of aution chancellor of the luiverity, numatud liin bin loy the Calista; 7. Sermell, 2 vols Ite vice-chancellor. The me rear he vis atvied dies in 1705, and tighus.