Passons outre, without inquiring how much George Sand knew about English girls.
outre les cheuaux, & cheures qu'on y conduisoit ja pour commencemẽt de mesnage.
The person who produced the most outre sentiment was called 'strong.'
She personified the outre; nothing so incongruous as her presence in that place could well be imagined.
outre que l'me tant indivisible, sa prsence immdiate, qu'on pourrait s'imaginer dans le corps, ne serait que dans un point.
Et la fin, d'un abrg des regles generales de la Langue Angloise, en dialogues franois, outre ce qui toit dans la sixime dition.
Soames, unconsciously, clenched his fists: this slim man embodied the very spirit of the outre.
She wore one of those tango gowns which was odd, outre and a bit daring.
So outre was the costume of amateur coachmen early in the present century that it gave rise to innumerable squibs and caricatures.
To wed immediately would be improper—would be indecorous—would be outre.
"exaggerated, extravagant, eccentric," 1722, from French outré "exaggerated, excessive, extreme," past participle of outrer "to carry to excess, overdo, overstrain, exaggerate," from outre "beyond" (see outrage).