Outride Out"ride`, n. 1. A riding out; an excursion. [R.] [1913 Webster]

2. A place for riding out. [R.] [1913 Webster]

The Collaborative International Dictionary of English. 2000.

Look at other dictionaries:

  • Outride — Out*ride , v. t. To surpass in speed of riding; to ride beyond or faster than. Shak. [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • outride — [out΄rīd′] vt. outrode, outridden, outriding 1. to surpass or outstrip in riding 2. to withstand or endure successfully; ride out …   English World dictionary

  • outride — I. transitive verb (outrode; outridden; outriding) Date: 1530 1. to ride better, faster, or farther than ; outstrip 2. to ride out (a storm) II. noun Date: 1880 an unstressed syllable or group of syllables added to a foot in sprung rhythm but not …   New Collegiate Dictionary

  • outride — v. /owt ruyd /; n. /owt ruyd /, v., outrode, outridden, outriding, n. v.t. 1. to outdo or outstrip in riding. 2. (of a ship) to come safely through (a storm) by lying to. v.i. 3. to act as an outrider. n. 4. Pros. an unaccented syllable or… …   Universalium

  • outride — 1. noun A trip on a horse outside an enclosed area, a trip on a horse in the open. 2. verb a) To ride (a horse, bicycle, etc.) better than (someone) …   Wiktionary

  • outride — out|ride [autˈraıd] v past tense outrode [ ˈrəud US ˈroud] past participle outridden [ ˈrıdn] [T] to ride faster or further than someone else …   Dictionary of contemporary English

  • outride — out ride || ‚aÊŠtraɪdÉ™ v. ride better than; ride faster than …   English contemporary dictionary

  • outride — verb (past outrode; past participle outridden) 1》 ride better, faster, or further than. 2》 archaic (of a ship) come safely through (a storm) …   English new terms dictionary

  • outride — verb past tense outrode, past participle outridden, (T) to ride faster or further than someone or something else …   Longman dictionary of contemporary English

  • outride — out•ride [[t]ˌaʊtˈraɪd[/t]] v. rode, rid•den, rid•ing 1) to outdo in riding 2) (of a ship) to come safely through (a storm) • Etymology: 1520–30 …   From formal English to slang

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