- a horse that cannot be broken; a mean, intractable horse.
- any rogue animal.
verb (used with object)
Origin of outlaw
Related formsself-out·law, nounself-out·lawed, adjectiveun·out·lawed, adjective
Examples from the Web for outlawed
The Egyptian government claims the group has links with the now outlawed Muslim Brotherhood.ISIS Wannabes Claim They Killed an American in Egypt|Jamie Dettmer|December 1, 2014|DAILY BEAST
While countries like South Africa still allow regulated trophy hunting of rhinos, Botwswana outlawed the practice this year.
Enzo Cilenti as Yezzan: “Yezzan was an extremely wealthy slave trader before Daenerys Targaryen outlawed the slave trade.”‘Game of Thrones’ Season 5 Cast Revealed: An Oscar Nominee, A Celebrated UK Thespian, and More|Marlow Stern|July 25, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The practice was outlawed in 2008 just before Beijing hosted the Olympics.
Utah outlawed the practice, prevalent among Mormons, so Congress would accept it as a state in 1896.
He further indulges self pity with the belief that society aims to keep him outlawed.Criminal Types|V. M. Masten
It was enacted as a law that all sorcerers should be outlawed.Grettir The Strong|Unknown
The sorcerer is outlawed, and betakes himself to the secret performance of unholy rites in dark and unwholesome circumstances.The Origin of Man and of his Superstitions|Carveth Read
It is generally held that homicide of this kind was extremely rare and that, when it did occur, the slayer was outlawed.The Heroic Age|H. Munro Chadwick
Here the lawful government gives liberty to a peaceful laborer, and the planter is an outlawed traitor.Diary from March 4, 1861, to November 12, 1862|Adam Gurowski