Origin of outspoken
verb (used with object), out·spoke, out·spo·ken, out·speak·ing.
verb (used without object), out·spoke, out·spo·ken, out·speak·ing.
Origin of outspeak
Examples from the Web for outspoken
And Jeb, of course, will also have to deal with his outspoken support for Common Core, which the Republican base loathes.
Republican Joni Ernst, an outspoken right-winger, is the new Senator-elect from Iowa.
But there are likely clues to be found in Germán Goyeneche's outspoken passion for the buying and selling of art.
As a powerful mother, outspoken artist, and affluent businesswoman, Beyoncé is surely a feminist success story.The Perils of Glitzy Celebrity Feminism Having a Moment|Amy Zimmerman|October 15, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The Chinese government detained Ai, an outspoken critic, for 81 days in 2011 on charges of tax evasion.
This time public rage and dissatisfaction was more intensified than ever, and the Press was outspoken.The Secrets of a Kuttite|Edward O. Mousley
But—and this, for some unaccountable reason, she did not tell Walter—she had had an outspoken explanation with Karner.Comrade Yetta|Albert Edwards
I told her how deeply interested I had become in your outspoken manner.Bob Hampton of Placer|Randall Parrish
Miss Elder, too modestly feminine, too68 inherently conservative even to be an outspoken "Anti," fairly blushed at the idea.The Crux|Charlotte Perkins Gilman
The outspoken cackle of hens also added to the rustic environments.Nancy McVeigh of the Monk Road|R. Henry Mainer
"given to speaking freely," 1808, originally Scottish, from out (adv.) + spoken. "The pa. pple. has here a resultant force, as in 'well spoken', 'well read'." [OED]. Related: Outspokenly; outspokenness.