Definition of Trick out

1. Verb. Put on special clothes to appear particularly appealing and attractive. "The young girls were all fancied up for the party"

Exact synonyms: Attire, Deck Out, Deck Up, Dress Up, Fancy Up, Fig Out, Fig Up, Get Up, Gussy Up, Overdress, Prink, Rig Out, Tog Out, Tog Up, Trick Up
Specialized synonyms: Dress, Plume, Preen, Primp, Prank, Tart Up, Enrobe, Bedizen, Dizen
Related verbs: Dress, Dress Up, Costume, Dress Up
Generic synonyms: Dress, Get Dressed
Derivative terms: Attire, Getup, Rigout
Also: Dress
Antonyms: Dress Down, Underdress

Definition of Trick out

1. Verb. (informal transitive of a person or thing) To dress or decorate in an especially fancy, elaborate, or excessive manner. ¹

2. Verb. (informal transitive of a motor vehicle, etc.) To mod or customize an object, typically for the purposes of personalization and enhancing performance capabilities such as the ability to perform stunts. ¹

¹ Source:

Lexicographical Neighbors of Trick Out

trick cyclist
trick cyclists
trick of the trade
trick or treat
trick out (current term)
trick question
trick questions
trick shot
trick shots
trick up
tricked out

Literary usage of Trick out

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

1. A Dictionary of English Synonymes and Synonymous Or Parallel Expressions by Richard Soule (1891)
"Bedlam, ». Madhouse, lunatic hospital, lunatic asylum, hospital for the insane. Bedizen, va Adorn (gaudily}, deck, bedeck, trick out, ..."

2. Rubáiyát of Omar Khayy ́am: English, French, and German Translations by Omar Khayyam (1896)
"... very frigid, and even his trick out peculiar grotesque humour often loses its savour in an ttie trite~ English replica. The translator is often tempted ..."

3. A Danish-English Dictionary by James Stephen Ferrall, Þorleifur Guðmundsson Repp (1845)
"... с. a. to trick out of. gra.otfe, r. a, lo wheedle oui of. ... trick out of. granule, ra to snatch away, ..."

4. Daniel the Prophet: Nine Lectures, Delivered in the Divinity School of the by Edward Bouverie Pusey (1885)
"It is, again, in human nature, when it has come to sec the falseness of its false worship, if it will not accept the truth, to trick out its fables anew, ..."

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