Reverse Dictionary: OS – OUTL


OSCILLATE – verbs
– PAY-WAY to totter, to oscillate …Bk1903 Eng. dial.
– QUEAGLE to seesaw; to oscillate; to swing backwards and forwards, crouching down on the heels in a sitting posture …Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– QUEEDLE to oscillate, to shake; to totter; to get about with difficulty …Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– QUIDDLY to oscillate, to shake; to totter; to get about with difficulty …Bk1905 Eng. dial.
 
OSTENTATION, OSTENTATIOUS DISPLAY – nouns
– BUNK deceit; ostentation …Bk1914 criminals’ sl. 
– ÉCLAT † public display, ostentation; notoriety, publicity; a public exposure, scandal, ‘scene’ …a1674
– FANFARON † fanfare; noisy or boastful parade; ostentation …1848
– FANFARONADE boisterous or arrogant language; boastful assertion, brag; ostentation; an instance of this …1652
– FANTASIA ostentation, pomp, self-importance …1838
– FANTASTRY † fantastic display or show; ostentation, affectation …1656
– FASTUOSITY † haughtiness, ostentation, pomposity …1656-81
– FASTUOUSNESS haughtiness, ostentation, arrogance …1649
– FLUTTER † ostentatious display, fuss, sensation, show, stir …1667
– FOFARRAW ostentation; show-off; bluster …Bk1974 Amer. sl.
– FOOFOORAW ostentation; show-off; bluster …Bk1974 Amer. sl.
– GAUDERY gaudy or showy decoration, ostentatious show; finery, fine clothes; also, a fine or gaudy thing, a piece of finery …1597-8
– JACTATION boasting, bragging, ostentatious display …1576
– JACTITATION public or open declaration, esp. of a boastful sort; ostentatious affirmation; boasting, bragging …1632
– PALAVER a fussy manner of behaving; an ostentatious or finical procedure; a great to-do about nothing; applied to action rather than exclusively to speech …1892
– PARADA † pomp, show, display, ostentation …1621
– PARADO † pomp, show, display, ostentation …1621
– PARAFFLE a flourish, ostentatious display, fuss …1816 Sc.
– PARAFLE ostentatious display …1816 Sc.
– SKITE boasting, boastfulness; ostentation, show; conceit …1860 Aust. & NZ colloq.
– SPLASH a striking or ostentatious display, appearance or effect …19C sl.
– STYLING showing off, acting ostentatiously …1960s sl.
– TIGERISM vulgar ostentation or affectation; pretentiousness; swagger …1836
– TOP-DRESSING more ostentatious display …1884
– VANTATION † ostentation, display …1637
– VENDITATION a boastful or ostentatious display
 
OSTENTATIOUS – adjectives
– BRANKIN lively, gay; showy, ostentatious; prancing …Bk1911 Sc.
– DAMN-MY-EYES flashy; ostentatious …1849 US nautical sl.
– DASHY showy, ostentatiously fashionable; stylish …1822 colloq.
– DEAD-GAME dissolute, ostentatious …L19 US college sl.
– FASTUOSE † haughty, arrogant, pretentious, ostentatious …1727
– FASTUOUS proud, haughty, disdainful, arrogant; pretentious, ostentatious …a1638
– FLASH ostentatious or vulgar …colloq.
– FLASH AS A RAT WITH A GOLD TOOTH ostentatious, tastelessly over-dressed …Bk1999 Aust. sl.
– GALLOWS attractive, wonderful; self-confident, quick-witted, brave, tough, bold, daring, ostentatious, nonchalant …1789 UK
– GALLUS attractive, wonderful; self-confident, quick-witted, brave, ostentatious, nonchalant …1789 UK
– HELL’S-A-POPPIN’; HELLZAPOPPIN‘ adj. hectic, chaotic; extremely eventful, action-packed, exciting; ostentatious, flashy …1945 colloq., orig. US
​- JACK flashy, ostentatious …1980s sl.
– LAIRY, LAREY, LARY, LEARY showy, ostentatious, attention-seeking …1898 Aust. sl.
– LEMON ostentatious …2000s rhyming sl. (lemon squash = flash)
– LIKE A DOG’S DINNER of dress, etc.: ostentatious, flashy, or over-elaborate …1927 colloq.
– ORGULOUS ostentatious, showy …a1300 arch.
– OSTENTATORY †* intended to attract attention or admiration; ostentatious …1657
– PALAVERIN capering, ostentatious …1880 Sc.
– PARADEFUL * full of display, ostentatious …1755
– STYLING ostentatious, fashionable …1990s US Black sl.
– SWANKY elegant or ostentatious…1835
– THRASONICAL given to bragging, boasting; exhibiting ostentation …1564
– VADY proud, vain, ostentatious, showing off; elated, in high spirits, frisky, gay, merry …1733 Sc.
– VANDIE † of persons: proud, boastful, vain; proud-looking, jaunty, ostentatious, showy; pleased, elated …1724 Sc.
– VANNIE † of persons: proud, boastful, vain; proud-looking, jaunty, ostentatious, showy; pleased, elated …1724 Sc.
– VANTIE boastful, proud, vain; exultant; ostentatious, showy …1789 Sc.
– VAUDIE proud, vain, conceited, ostentatious …1733 Sc.
– VAUNTIE of persons: proud, boastful, vain; proud-looking, jaunty, ostentatious, showy; pleased, elated; exultant …1724 Sc.
– VAUNTY boastful, proud, vain; exultant; ostentatious, showy …1724 chiefly Sc. & Eng. dial.
– VOGIE of things: imposing, grand, ostentatious …1722 Sc.
– VOUDIE adj. proud, vain, ostentatious, showing off; elated, in high spirits, frisky, gay, merry …1733 Sc.
– WADDIE proud, vain, forward, ostentatious, showing off; elated, in high spirits, frisky, cheerful, gay, merry …1733 Sc.
– WADY proud, vain, forward, ostentatious, showing off; elated, in high spirits, frisky, cheerful, gay, merry …1733 Sc.
ostentatious – person
– AFFECTATOR † one who makes an ostentatious display of something …1733
– AFFECTER a professed adherent or practiser of anything; an ostentatious or pretentious user, possessor, or professor …1580
– BLOUST an ostentatious person …Bk1911 Sc.
– DANDY a man who dresses fashionably and ostentatiously; a fop …c1780
– DAZZLER one who dazzles; a showy or ostentatious woman …a1800 colloq.
– FLAMER a conspicuous, ostentatious person who ‘burns brightly’; someone or something very unusual or vigorous …c1805
– FLASH HARRY an ostentatious, loudly dressed, and typically bad-mannered man …1960 Brit. sl.
– FLISKMAHOY a giddy, ostentatious person; a flighty girl; a giddy, gawky girl; a woman who gives herself airs …1816 Sc.
– GRANDSTAND ARTIST one who grandstands, or performs showily or ostentatiously in an attempt to impress onlookers; a show-off …1948 sl.
– GRANDSTAND PLAYER one who grandstands, or performs showily or ostentatiously in an attempt to impress onlookers; a show-off …1888 sl.
– JACK THE BISCUIT a show-off; someone who is important or self-important enough to be ostentatious …2002 UK sl. 
– JAY a showy, ostentatious, or flashy woman …1598
– OLD PALAVER a fussy, ostentatious person …19C Sc.
– OSTENTATRIX †* an ostentatious woman …1611
– PALAIVER, PALAVER a foolishly ostentatious person; a tedious fusspot …Bk1866 Sc.
– SHOW-OFF a person given to ostentatious behaviour; a braggart …Amer. colloq.
– VANITY-FAIRIAN an ostentatious person …1848 nonce word
– VOLISHER an ostentatious talker; a boaster …1825 Sc. 
– WANK an objectionable or contemptible person, esp. male; an incompetent, pretentious, or ostentatious person …1970 sl.
– WANKER an objectionable or contemptible person, esp. male; an incompetent, pretentious, or ostentatious person …1971 Brit. sl. 
ostentatious – verbs
– AFFECT to show ostentatiously a liking for; to make an ostentatious use or display of; to take upon oneself artificially or for effect; to assume …1605
– AFFECTATE † to make ostentatious use of …1588
– BLAH to talk pretentiously or ostentatiously …1924 sl.
– BLAH-BLAH to talk pretentiously or ostentatiously …1924 sl.
– CAMP to act ostentatiously and outrageously in a homosexual manner, although by no means restricted – verbally or physically – to the gay world …1920s sl.
– CARRY ON to act in an ostentatiously effeminate manner in public …1963 US sl.
– CUT A CAPER to act in an ostentatious manner; to dance in a frolicsome way …a1616 
– CUT A SPLASH to make an ostentatious display …19C sl.
– FLASH to display ostentatiously …colloq.
– HIGH-PLAY to act in an ostentatious manner …1960s US criminals’ sl.
– LAIR to behave in a showy, ostentatious way …1928 Aust. sl.
– LAIRISE to behave in a showy, ostentatious way …1945 Aust. sl.
– OSTENTATE * to make a show of, to show off; to display ostentatiously or boastfully …c1540
– PALAVER to behave in an ostentatious manner …Bk1905 Sc.
– PUT ON THE DOG to behave or dress in an ostentatious or showy manner; to show off; to put on airs; to something energetically or noisily …1865 sl., orig. US
– QUEEN to act in an effeminate manner; to pose ostentatiously …1970s sl.
– SASHAY to strut, to parade, to walk in an ostentatious or provocative manner …1900s sl., orig. US
– SCANCE to make an ostentatious display in conversation; to exaggerate …1820 Sc.
– SHOOT OFF ONE’S MOUTH to boast, to behave boastfully, self-importantly, or ostentatiously …1896 sl., orig. US
– SHOOT ONE’S MOUTH OFF to boast, to behave boastfully, self-importantly, or ostentatiously …1896 sl., orig. US
– SKITE to boast, to behave boastfully, self-importantly, or ostentatiously …1857 Aust. & NZ sl.
​- SPORT to behave showily or ostentatiously in public …E18 sl.
– SWANK to boast, to behave boastfully, self-importantly, or ostentatiously; to swagger; to show off …1809 sl.
– TITRIVATE to titivate; to adjust the personal appearance of; to make oneself attractive; to primp, to go about ostentatiously …1854 Amer. dial.
– VAMPER  to make an ostentatious appearance; to pose …1808 Sc. & N. Eng. dial.
– VAPOUR to act in a fantastic or ostentatious manner; to show off; to swagger; to walk in with a swaggering air …1652
– VOLAGE to talk ostentatiously …1825 Sc. 
– VOLISH † to talk ostentatiously …Bk1905 Sc.
– WOOF to talk pretentiously or ostentatiously …1934 US Black sl.
 
OSTENTATIOUSLY – adverbs
– FASTUOUSLY ostentatiously, haughtily, arrogantly, pretentiously …a1677
– LAIRY showily, ostentatiously …20C Aust. sl.
– LEARY showily, ostentatiously …20C Aust. sl.
 
OSTRACIZE – verbs
– COAT to ostracize someone …1973 Aust. sl.
– SACK to ostracize; to exclude from a group …1980s Aust. prison sl.
– SEND A MAN TO DINGLETY-COOTCH to send a man to Coventry; to ignore or ostracize a person …1859 Ireland
 
OSTRACIZED – adjectives
– IN THE SIN BIN ostracized …1995 Aust. sl.
– ON THE COAT ostracized …1940 Aust. sl.
 
OSTRICH – nouns
– BIG TURKEY an ostrich …Bk1942 Amer. circus sl.
– CAMEL-BIRD the ostrich …1771
– OSTRICH-CAMEL † an old name of the ostrich …1607
– OSTRIDGE the ostrich …a1250
 
OTHER – adjectives
– SUNDRY † different, other …a1300
other – nouns 
– ALTERITY the state of being other or different …M17
other – verbs 
– HAVE OTHER OATS TO THRESH to have other things to do; to have something else in hand …1881 Eng. dial.
other – phrases 
– ALL LIKE THAT THERE other such things, etcetera …Amer. sl.
– ALL STUFF LIKE THAT THERE other such things, etcetera …Amer. sl.
– ALL THAT JAZZ other such things; etcetera …Amer. sl.
– ALL THAT KIND OF BULL other such stupid and boring things; the depressing remainder …Amer. sl.
– ALL THAT KIND OF CRAP other such stupid and boring things; the depressing remainder …Amer. sl.
– ALL THAT KIND OF SHIT other such stupid and boring things; the depressing remainder …Amer. sl.
– ALL THAT KIND OF STUFF other such stupid and boring things; the depressing remainder …Amer. sl.
 
OTHERS – pronouns
– UDDERSOME others …Bk1905 Eng. dial.
 
OTHERWISE – adjectives
– OTHEROUS otherwise, different …B1900 Eng. dial.
otherwise – adverbs/conjunctions 
– ELCHUR † elsewhere, otherwise, besides …c890
– ELSE-WAYS otherwise …Bk1900 Eng. dial.
– ODDERWISE otherwise …1924 Sc.
– OTHERGATES † in another manner or way, otherwise, differently …a1300 obs. exc. Eng. dial.
– OTHERWAYS otherwise …1899 Amer. dial.
– THILSE † else, otherwise …Bk1905 Sc.
– TOTHERWISE otherwise …1871 Amer. dial.
– UDDERWAYS otherwise …1901 Eng. dial.
– UNELSE otherwise…2007 Amer. dial.
 
OTTER – nouns
– MARCH †* the footprint of an otter …c1410
– MARKS the footprints of an otter …a1700
– MASK in hunting: the face or head of a fox; occasionally of an otter …1828
– TEAK an otter …1897 Sc.
– TEK an otter …1897 Sc.
– TIKE the common otter …1872 Sc.
– VENT the action on the part of an otter of coming to the surface of the water in order to breathe; an instance or occasion of this …1653
– VENTING the rising of an otter to the surface of water in order to breathe …1741
otter – verbs 
– VENT of an otter or beaver: to rise to the surface in order to breathe; also, of a person …1590
 
OUNCE – adjectives
– UNCIAL pert. to an inch or an ounce …1650
ounce – nouns 
– QUARTERN a quarter of an ounce …1607 
– URE an ounce …Bk1905 Sc.
 
OUST – verbs
– DEBOUT † to thrust out, to expel, to oust …1619
 
OUT-AND-OUT – adjectives
– BUST-OUT out-and-out, pure and simple, absolute …1961 US sl.
– MAIN thorough-paced, unmitigated, out-and-out …1864 Sc.
– POINT-BLANK absolute, unqualified, out-and-out …1845 Amer. dial.
– UP-MET AND DOWN-THRUSTEN thorough, out-and-out …Bk1905 Eng. dial.
out-and-out – adverbs 
– UP-HEAPED AND DOWN-THRUSTEN completely, fully, out-and-out …Bk1905 Eng. dial.
 
OUTBACK – nouns
– BACK OF BOURKE the most remote outback, the back of beyond …Aust. sl.
 
OUTBREAK – nouns
– ERUPTION an incursion, an outbreak, an entrance into …Bk1900 Eng. dial.
 
OUTBUILDING – nouns
– OFFSET an outbuilding, esp. one used as a kitchen …1981 Amer. dial.
 
OUTBURST – nouns
– CHICKEN FIT a burst of joy or anger; a nervous outburst …1845 Amer. dial.
– EBULLIENCIES sudden outbursts …1667
– EBULLITION a sudden outburst or boiling of bubbling over …1534
– ECSTASY † an outburst, a tumultuous utterance of feeling, etc. …1695
– EGRESSION † a deviation from accustomed rules; an outburst of feeling, poetic fervour, etc. …1509
– ELATION * an outburst of high spirits …1870
– GUST an outburst, an outbreak, a burst …1611
– HOLLYWOOD a dramatic outburst …1983 NZ sl.
– ONDING an assault, an attack, an onset, an outburst, of noise, talk, etc.; oppression, turmoil …1871 Sc.
– ONDINGING an assault, an attack, an onset, an outburst, of noise, talk, etc. …1828 Sc.
– SHIT FIT a fit of temper; an angry outburst; a tantrum …1957 sl., orig. US
– TIRRAVEE, TIRRIVEE, TIRRYVEE a fit or display of ill temper or passion; an unchecked outburst …1813 Sc.
– WING-DING an outburst of emotion or temper …1930s sl.
– WING-DINGER an outburst of emotion …1970s sl.
outburst – verbs
– BUST ONE’S CONK to show one’s happiness in an emotional outburst …1930s US Black sl.
 
OUTCAST – adjectives
– OFFAL worthless, vile; outcast …c1605 now chiefly Eng. dial.
outcast – person 
– ABJECT one cast off; a castaway; an outcast; a base, contemptible, despicable, or degraded person; a person of the lowest social condition; one who, whatever his rank, is morally vile to an extent which might have been expected to exist only in miserable outcasts …1534
– ABJECTED * an outcast; an exile …?1555
– BANDYLAN a woman of bad character; an outcast; a virago …1808 Eng. dial.
– CASTAWAY one cast adrift upon the world or by society; an outcast …1799
– DADGEON † an outcast; applied as a term of contempt to both sexes …1882 Sc.
– DAJON † an outcast; applied as a term of contempt to both sexes …1882 Sc.
– DARK MEAT the ‘black sheep’ …1940s sl.
– DIPHEAD a social outcast …1975 US sl.
– DIPLY a socially inept outcast …1965 US sl.
– DIPWAD an inept outcast …1976 US sl.
– DORF a social outcast …1967 US sl.
– DORKBRAIN an inept outcast …1974 US sl.
– FOOLIO a fool; a social outcast …1994 US sl.
– GEEKAZOID a social outcast; a nerd …Bk1995 Amer. sl. 
​- GOOMBAH an outsider, a social outcast …1990s US sl.
– ICK a social outcast …1942 US sl. 
– L-12 a social outcast who is profoundly out of touch with trends (Loser 12 times) …1994 US sl. 
– LEPER an outcast …1825
– LOBO a solitary person, a loner; an outcast …1939 Amer. dial.
– LOBO WOLF a solitary person, a loner; an outcast …1907 Amer. dial.
– MULLET a socially inept outcast …1959 US sl.
– NARC, NARK a social outcast …2001 US sl.
– NERDLY a socially inept outcast …1965 US sl.
– OFF-CAST an outcast, a castaway …1631 Sc.
– OFFSCOURING an outcast …1526
– QUEBER a social outcast …1987 US sl.
– SQUARE PEG IN A ROUND HOLE a misfit; an outcast; someone who does not fit in …Bk1958 sl. 
– WAG a social outcast, esp. a non-surfer …1991 US sl.
– WAIF a person who is without home or friends; one who lives uncared-for or without guidance; an outcast from society; an unowned or neglected child …1784
– Z an outcast; a despised person …1963 US sl.
– ZELDA a high school girl who is a socially inept outcast …1961 US sl.
– ZILCH an ordinary or completely dull, ineffectual, unattractive, or insignificant person; a person without much social or academic ability; a person of little consequence; a nobody; a socially inept outcast …1965 US sl.
outcast – verbs
– SEND TO TEMPLE MOORS † to proclaim an outcast from society …1865 Eng. dial.
 
OUTCOME – nouns
– AFTERINGS outcome, results, consequences …Bk1898 Sc.
– CUT-UP a dishonestly fixed outcome of any event, e.g. a competition, an election, a lottery, a job application, etc. …1985 UK sl.
– OUT outcome …Bk1913-17 Amer. dial.
– SICKENER anything depressing, disappointing, or frustrating; a sad outcome …19C sl.
– SUMMARY * the highest point or summit; also, the ultimate outcome …1851
– UP AND DOWN OF IT the gist of something; the whole thing; the outcome of a situation …1994 UK sl.
– UPCAST the outcome or result of anything …Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– UP-COME the outcome …1890 Sc.
outcome – verbs 
– SATCHEL to pre-arrange the outcome of a contest, race, or fight …20C US sl.
– TURN THE SCALE(S) to decide in favour of one side or faction; to determine the outcome 
outcome – phrases 
– ON A HIDING TO NOTHING in a position from which there can be no successful outcome
 
OUTCRY – adjectives
– OBSTREPEROUS characterized by great noise or outcry, esp. in opposition; clamorous, noisy; vociferous …c1600 
– OBSTROPOLOUS characterized by great noise or outcry, especially in opposition; clamorous, noisy; vociferous …1748
– YAMMERING making an outcry or clamour …1895
outcry – nouns
– BARKING angry or assailing outcry …1549
– BERE † clamour, outcry, shouting, roaring; the noise of voices of men or animals …c1205
– CRY † the mingled noise of people shouting; clamour, tumultuous noise, outcry …c1275
– GAFF an outcry, a noise …E19 sl.
– GALLOWS-ROW a great fuss or outcry …Bk1900 Eng. dial.
– HUMDUDGEON needless noise or fuss; a complaint or outcry with sufficient reason; much ado about nothing …1790 Sc.
– HUTE †* an outcry, shouting, clamour …1292
– LAMACHEELIE a noisy lamentation, a loud wail, an outcry …1925 Sc.
– LAMACHREE a noisy lamentation, a loud wail, an outcry …1925 Sc.
– LURRY † a confusion of voices; hubbub, outcry …a1676 obs. exc. Eng. dial.
– MACHREACH a fuss, a to-do, an outcry, a row …1952 Sc.
– PEAL, PEEL a noise, clamour; an outcry …Bk1903 Eng. dial.  
– SANCTUS † an outcry …1594
– SANG a fuss, clamour, to-do, outcry …1739 Sc.
– SCHILLOCH an uproar, an outcry, a riot …1845 Sc.
– SUCCLAMATION † outcry, applause …1566
– TANTARA a noise; a disturbance; an outcry …1874 Eng. dial.
– TANTARRA a noise; a disturbance; an outcry …1874 Eng. dial.
– TOUSE a commotion, a disturbance, an ado, a fuss, an outcry; a state of agitation …1836 Amer. dial.
– TOWSE a commotion, a disturbance, an ado, a fuss, an outcry; a state of agitation …1836 Amer. dial.
– YALLACRACK a great outcry; a loud noise of voices; a sharp altercation …1866 Sc.
– YALLICRACK a loud outcry; a great noise of voices; an angry altercation …1898 Sc.
– YALLIECRAAG a great outcry; a loud noise of voices; a sharp altercation …1866 Sc.
– YAMMER a cry of lamentation, a wail; a loud outcry, shout, yell; lamentation, querulous utterance; a whimpering, a continuous loud complaining; grumbling …1500-20 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– YAMMERING an outcry, clamour …1937
– YARM † a discordant, disagreeable sound or outcry; a scream, a yell …a1300 obs. exc. Eng. dial.
outcry – verbs
– FAUNCH to rant, to rave, to rage; to make an outcry against …1911 Amer. dial.
– GALE † to make an outcry; to exclaim against something …c1386
– GALSTRE †* to make a noise or outcry …a1225
– JAMMER to make a great outcry, or  a loud, disagreeable noise; to talk loudly or persistently; to shout; to scold …1835 Ireland
– OBSTREPERATE †* to make a loud noise, clamour, or outcry …1765
– REAR THE HOUSE to make a great outcry; to rouse the house …Bk1904 Eng. dial.
– SCREECH LIKE A WHIT-NECK to make a great outcry …Bk1904 Eng. dial.
– SCREECH OUT A BRAVE UN to make a great outcry …1897 Eng. dial.
– TAKE ON to rage, to rave; to be greatly agitated; to make a great fuss, outcry, or uproar; to distress oneself greatly …c1430 colloq. & Eng. dial.
– YAMMER † to make a loud unpleasant noise or outcry; to howl, to yell; to roar, to shout; to talk loudly or persistently; to scold …1513 obs. exc. Sc. & Eng. dial.
– YAMOUR to make a great outcry, or  a loud, disagreeable noise; to talk loudly or persistently; to shout; to scold …1835 Sc.
– YIMMER to make a great outcry, or  a loud, disagreeable noise; to talk loudly or persistently; to shout; to scold …1835 N. Ireland
– YOMER to make a great outcry, or  a loud, disagreeable noise; to talk loudly or persistently; to shout; to scold …1835 Sc.
 
OUTDATED – see OUT-OF-DATE
 
OUTDO – verbs
– BANG to defeat, to worst; to surpass, to excel, to outdo; to overcome, to overpower; to overwhelm…1604
– BEAT HOLLOW to surpass, to outdo …1771 Amer. sl.
– BENSIL to surpass, to outdo …Bk1898 Eng. dial.
– BEST to outwit, to outdo, to get the better of …1863 colloq.
– CAP to surpass, to outdo, to excel …1848 Amer. dial.
– CAPTURE THE CRUMB to be the best, to surpass, to outdo, esp. in excessive or extreme behaviour or of a near-intolerable situation or happening …1847 sl.
– COP THE CAKE to be the best, to surpass, to outdo, esp. in excessive or extreme behaviour or of a near-intolerable situation or happening …1847 sl. 
– COP THE CURRANTY to be the best, to surpass, to outdo, esp. in excessive or extreme behaviour or of a near-intolerable situation or happening …1847 sl. 
– CUT to outdo, to excel …1884
– EAT FOR BREAKFAST to vanquish, to outdo, to overcome …1970 Aust. sl.
– EAT SOMEONE’S LUNCH to defeat, to drub, to outdo, to injure, to beat physically; to make short work of …1959 US sl.
– HAVE THE LAUGH OF SOMEONE to outdo, to outwit someone …20C Brit. colloq.
– HEAD to surpass, to outdo, to excel; to outwit, to get the better of …1711
– KNOCK SPOTS OFF to be better than, to surpass; to outdo easily; to beat …1856 sl., orig. US
– LAY IT ALL OVER to surpass, to outdo; to excel …1911 Amer. dial.
– LAY OVER to surpass, to outdo; to excel …1853
– LICK to outdo, to surpass …colloq.
– SKUNK to utterly defeat; to outdo decisively; to vanquish completely; to overcome …1843 Amer. dial.
– TAKE THE BAKER’S SHOP to be the best, to surpass, to outdo, esp. in excessive or extreme behaviour or of a near-intolerable situation or happening …1847 sl.
– TAKE THE BAKERY to be the best, to surpass, to outdo, esp. in excessive or extreme behaviour or of a near-intolerable situation or happening …1847 sl.
– TAKE THE BISCUIT to be the best, to surpass, to outdo, esp. in excessive or extreme behaviour or of a near-intolerable situation or happening …1847 sl.
– TAKE THE CAKE to be the best, to surpass, to outdo, esp. in excessive or extreme behaviour or of a near-intolerable situation or happening …1842 sl.
– TAKE THE CHEESE of a negative circumstance or objectionable person: to surpass, to outdo …L19 sl.
– TAKE THE COOKIE to be the best, to surpass, to outdo, esp. in excessive or extreme behaviour or of a near-intolerable situation or happening …1882 sl.
– TAKE THE FLOUR to be the best, to surpass, to outdo, esp. in excessive or extreme behaviour or of a near-intolerable situation or happening …1847 sl.
– TAKE THE PASTRY to be the best, to surpass, to outdo, esp. in excessive or extreme behaviour or of a near-intolerable situation or happening …1847 sl.
– TROLLOP to strike, to beat, to whip; to outdo in a contest …1842 Amer. dial.
– UNDERCREEP † to subvert secretly; to outdo by crafty or stealth; to undersell in trade; to overreach; to take a mean or underhand advantage of …1592
– WHIP to overcome, to vanquish, to defeat; to surpass, to outdo …1571
– WOOL to strip of possessions, esp. by trickery; to outdo by trickery …1841 Amer. dial.
 
OUTDOOR, OUTDOORS – adjectives
– EXTRA-FORANEOUS outdoor, outside …1781
outdoor, outdoors – phrases
– INDEL AND OUDEL phr. indoors and outdoors …1877 Eng. dial.
 
OUTFACE – verbs
– DEFACE † to put out of countenance; to outface, to abash …1537
 
OUTFIT – nouns
– ACCOUTREMENT apparel, outfit, equipment …1549
– BEDIGHTING  outfit, furnishing; hence, property, attribute …1674
– CAPARISON the dress and ornaments of men and women; equipment, outfit …1598
– GARNISH †* outfit, dress …1596
– GARNITURE furniture, outfit, appurtenances …1532
– HABILIMENTS † fittings, apparatus, furniture, gear, outfit, rigging, as of a ship …1483.
– TACKLING † gear, furnishings, fittings, accoutrements, outfit, baggage, etc. …1558
– TIRE † apparatus, equipment, accoutrement, outfit …a1300
 
OUTGROW – verbs
– OVERGROW to outgrow …1968 Amer. dial.
 
OUTHOUSE – see LAVATORY
 
OUTING – nouns
– OFF an outing, an excursion, a day off …1892 Eng. dial.
– RAID an outing, a jaunt, an excursion, esp. one about which a fuss has been made …1823 Sc.
– RANDOM SCOOT an outing with no definite destination; a pleasure drive …1878 Amer. dial.
– RANTUM SCOOT an outing with no definite destination; a pleasure drive …1896 Amer. dial.
– VAIGE a journey, trip, outing, or expedition …1825 Sc.
 
OUTLANDISH – adjectives
– HAITHEN outlandish, incomprehensible …1871 Sc.
– OFFSHORE crazy; silly; outlandish …1994 Amer. dial.
– POLPISY countrified, outlandish; awkward, ungainly …1916 Amer. dial.
 
OUTLAST – verbs
– PARTY OUT to outlast one’s fellow-celebrants in one’s ability to consume drink and/or drugs …1990s sl. orig. US
 
OUTLAW – nouns
– OWLHOOT TRAIL, THE the life of a fugitive or outlaw …1936 Amer. Western sl.
– RECEIPT the harbouring or entertainment of outlaws or criminals; a shelter …1631 Sc.
outlaw – person 
– BADMAN a desperado, an outlaw …1855 chiefly N. Amer.
– BANDIDO an outlaw, esp. one of Mexican origin …1898 Amer. dial.
– BANDITTO an outlawed person in Italy turned robber; a highwayman …Bk1708
– BANISHED MAN † an outlaw, a bandit …1398
– BANNITUS  an outlaw, or banished man …Bk1708
– LONG RIDER an outlaw …1936 Amer. dial. West
– OWLHOOT a contemptible fellow, esp. a fugitive or outlaw …1958 Amer. Western sl.
– OWLHOOTER a fugitive or outlaw …1942 Amer. Western sl.
– RECEIPTER one who shelters or assists outlaws or criminals …1681 Sc.
– UNLEAD † a wicked person with evil intentions; a scandalous fellow; an outlaw …1677 Eng. dial.
– WAIVE a woman that is put out of the protection of the law a woman outlawed …Bk1647
– WOOD-KERNE  an outlaw living in the woods …1853 Eng. dial.
outlaw – verbs
– BANDIT † to banish, to outlaw …1611
– RECEIPT to harbour or shelter an outlaw or criminal …1715 Sc.
– TAKE TO THE HEATHER to become an outlaw or bandit …1896
 
OUTLINE – adjectives
– ADUMBRANT shadowing forth, representing an outline …1731
– ADUMBRATED shadowed forth; represented faintly or in outline …1706
outline – nouns 
– ADUMBRATION representation in outline; sketching; an outline, a sketch, a shadowy figure; a faint or light sketch or description …1552
– SKY-BLOTCH the dark outline of a building against the evening sky …1879
– SKY-MARK a thing standing out against the sky …1856 nonce use
– UMBRAGE a shadowy appearance or indication; a semblance, outline, or faint representation; a glimmering or trace of something …1604
outline – verbs 
– ADUMBRATE to represent the shadow of anything, to draw or figure in outline; to outline, to sketch, to give a faint indication of …1641
 
OUTLIVE – verbs
– SUPERVIVE † to live beyond or after another person, an event, etc.; to survive; to outlive …a1552
 
OUTLOOK – adjectives
– BLINKERED having a limited range of outlook …1867
outlook – nouns 
– BELLAVIEW †* a fine view or outlook …1611