verb (used with object), ri·valed, ri·val·ing or (especially British) ri·valled, ri·val·ling.
verb (used without object), ri·valed, ri·val·ing or (especially British) ri·valled, ri·val·ling.
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Origin of rival
SYNONYMS FOR rival
OTHER WORDS FROM rival
Words nearby rival
Example sentences from the Web for outrival
If wet roses could outrival a maiden in all her freshness, he thought he would like to see it.The "Genius"|Theodore Dreiser
There was no verdure, no flowers, no birds hidden beneath the frondage, and twittering as if to outrival each other.The Tiger-Slayer|Gustave Aimard
In our physical geography we shall read marvelous stories that outrival the romances of Dumas and Hugo.The Reconstructed School|Francis B. Pearson
This surpassingly grand bit of scenery is considered by some people to outrival that pride of all Americans, Niagara Falls.South and South Central Africa|H. Frances Davidson
Other young fellows, that wanted to outrival their companions, had to wait a fortnight for the new medicine to be made.Dutch Fairy Tales for Young Folks|William Elliot Griffis
British Dictionary definitions for outrival
- a person, organization, team, etc, that competes with another for the same object or in the same field
- (as modifier)rival suitors; a rival company