"Look out them locks o' yourn don't go t' trick out some big buck," admonished a second.
Or do you fancy you'll worm the trick out of me for nothing?
A Shakespeare, or a Milton (unless the first editions), it were mere foppery to trick out in gay apparel.
He was angry because you seemed to snub him; and you made him feel his vulgarity, and so he devised this trick out of revenge.
Stragglers from the age of reason are set down to trick out simpering angels.
Next morning each housewife gets up early to decorate her house and trick out herself and her children.
If I tried a trick out of turn, I might foozle and lose prestige.
Andrew shrugged his shoulders, a French trick out of harmony with his British uniform.
He was able to trick out the minor victories with the illusion of reality.
early 15c., "a cheat, a mean ruse," from Old North French trique "trick, deceit, treachery, cheating," from trikier "to deceive, to cheat," variant of Old French trichier, probably from Vulgar Latin *triccare, from Latin tricari "be evasive, shuffle," from tricæ "trifles, nonsense, a tangle of difficulties," of unknown origin.
Meaning "a roguish prank" is recorded from 1580s; sense of "the art of doing something" is first attested 1610s. Meaning "prostitute's client" is first attested 1915; earlier it was U.S. slang for "a robbery" (1865). Trick-or-treat is recorded from 1942.
1590s, from trick (v.). Related: Tricked; tricking. An earlier sense of "to dress, adorn" (c.1500) is perhaps a different word entirely.
To ornament or adorn, often garishly •Also tricked-out as an adjective: He tricked out his ride