verb (used with object), out·grew, out·grown, out·grow·ing.
verb (used without object), out·grew, out·grown, out·grow·ing.
Origin of outgrow
Examples from the Web for outgrown
Contemporary Examples of outgrown
Sources say that the actress, singer, and sometime Justin Bieber girlfriend had “outgrown” her parents.Selena Gomez, Macaulay Culkin, and More Stars Who Divorce Their Parents
April 12, 2014
You may find s/he has outgrown old customs—something new you two can share.Your Week: What the Stars Hold
Starsky + Cox
September 4, 2011
In such double-take times we clung—tightly—to the things, silly things, that we have outgrown.Trends That Need to End in 2010
December 29, 2009
Their demand was that the AAP stop treating intersexuality as a birth defect that can be corrected, outgrown, and forgotten.Don't Call Them Hermaphrodites
September 16, 2009
It turns out in the wake of the Internet revolution, snark as a style has outgrown its original limited function.The High Priests of Snark
January 8, 2009
Historical Examples of outgrown
Our forefathers faced certain perils which we have outgrown.
If only one had been smaller, he could have worn the outgrown things.Jan and Her Job
L. Allen Harker
Geoff was too young to have outgrown the appeal of the stage.The Education of Eric Lane
It's a tragic business when people have outgrown their own conception of the divine.The Great Hunger
It was not so much that they had outgrown their mother's point of view.The Market-Place