Definition of Outvying

1. Verb. (present participle of outvie) ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Outvying

1. outvie [v] - See also: outvie

Outvying Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Outvying

outvied
outvies
outvillain
outvillained
outvillains
outvoice
outvoiced
outvoices
outvoicing
outvote
outvoted
outvoter
outvoters
outvotes
outvoting
outvying (current term)
outwait
outwaited
outwaiting
outwaits
outwalk
outwalked
outwalker
outwalkers
outwalking
outwalks
outwall
outwalls
outwar
outward

Literary usage of Outvying

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. A Cyclopedia of the Literature of Amateur Journalism by Truman J. Spencer (1891)
"From all the hills the maples wave Their gold and scarlet banners, With tints outvying those which lave The evening's cloud-built manors. ..."

2. The Universal Songster: Or, Museum of Mirth: Forming the Most Complete (1834)
"The pastime of princes, all others outvying, No sport upon earth with the chase can compare. Yoho ! tra, la, la ! &c. Not even with day is the hunter's ..."

3. The Presbyterian Magazine edited by Cortlandt Van Rensselaer (1856)
"Thine is the magic spell With deepest tones the human heart to thrill; The power, outvying feeble speech, to tell Tidings of good or ill. ..."

4. The Christian Treasury (1867)
"... Thine is the magic spell With widest touch the human heart to thrill; The power outvying feeble speech to tell Tidings of good or ill. ..."

5. The Casquet of Literary Gems by Alexander Whitelaw (1828)
"... The hound in the greenwood, the hawk in the air The pastime of princes, all others outvying, No sport upon earth with the chase can compare. ..."

6. Shaffner's Telegraph Companion: Devoted to the Science and Art of the Morse by Taliaferro Preston Shaffner (1854)
"With deepest tones the human heart to thrill; The power, outvying feeble speech, to tell Thine is the magic spell Tidings of gooil or ill. ..."

7. The Stanley tales, original and select by Ambrose Marten (1827)
"... The hound in the greenwood, the hawk in the air I The pastime of princes, all others outvying, No sport upon earth with the chase can compare. ..."

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