from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • verb Simple past of outride.
  • noun Obsolete form of outroad.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


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  • The faces of the men and youths who outrode the train were grim, set, hopeless.

    Chapter 12 2010

  • Her bandolier was strung across her chest and she outrode the men in her little band.

    Lipstick in Afghanistan Roberta Gately 2010

  • He left England with a bruise, by his coach overturning, that made him spit blood, and was so ill, we expected every post to hear of his death; but he outrode it or outdrank it, or something, and is come home lustier than ever.

    The Journal to Stella 2003

  • I outrode them, but some of them had the patience to follow me home, and said they would speak with me.

    Fletcher of Madeley Brigadier Margaret Allen

  • Nearing the south, they encountered a violent storm, which the vessel outrode, receiving little or no damage.

    Grace Darling Heroine of the Farne Islands Eva Hope

  • "Buck outrode me," admitted Yellin 'Kid as he drew rein, and his voice was not as loud as usual.

    The Boy Ranchers on the Trail Willard F. Baker

  • We outrode danger and came under land to a quiet anchorage, the San Sebastian and the San Martin following us as the chickens the hen.

    1492, 1922

  • But the distracted father, urged on by the wild energy of despair, outrode them all, as they made, on one occasion, for a rising ground near Carradale, from whence a wider view of the sea could be commanded.

    The Seven Lights 1921

  • The faces of the men and youths who outrode the train were grim, set, hopeless.

    Chapter 12 1915

  • I outrode the surgeon, and I apologized for keeping him waiting; so he said, "Why now, I calculate as your doctors are tired; they have plenty to do to-day."

    The Autobiography of Liuetenant-General Sir Harry Smith, Baronet of Aliwal on the Sutlej, G. C. B. 1903


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