outride

[verb out-rahyd; noun out-rahyd]
verb (used with object), out·rode, out·rid·den, out·rid·ing.
  1. to outdo or outstrip in riding.
  2. (of a ship) to come safely through (a storm) by lying to.
verb (used without object), out·rode, out·rid·den, out·rid·ing.
  1. to act as an outrider.
noun
  1. Prosody. an unaccented syllable or syllables added to a metrical foot, especially in sprung rhythm.

Origin of outride

First recorded in 1520–30; out- + ride
Dictionary.com Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2018

Examples from the Web for outride

Historical Examples of outride

  • These leather-chapped youths could outride and outshoot them.

    The Fighting Edge

    William MacLeod Raine

  • His design was to outride the Tomcat and cut him off at the ford of the Medicine Lodge.

    The Sunset Trail

    Alfred Henry Lewis

  • Steve remarked with satisfaction that they did not attempt to outride his party.

    Redskin and Cow-Boy

    G. A. (George Alfred) Henty

  • Just outride the "Bull and Mouth" her horse had cast a shoe.

    The Yeoman Adventurer

    George W. Gough

  • The Stormy Petrel can outride any storm likely to blow in these parts.


British Dictionary definitions for outride

outride

verb (ˌaʊtˈraɪd) -rides, -riding, -rode or -ridden (tr)
  1. to outdo by riding faster, farther, or better than
  2. (of a vessel) to ride out (a storm)
noun (ˈaʊtˌraɪd)
  1. prosody rare an extra unstressed syllable within a metrical foot
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2012