Out-take



[out-teyk] /ˈaʊtˌteɪk/

noun
1.
a segment of film or videotape edited out of the final version, as because of a technical error.
2.
a recording of a song not included in the final release of a record album, as because of a technical error.
/ˈaʊtˌteɪk/
noun
1.
an unreleased take from a recording session, film, or television programme
n.

“rejected part of a film,” 1960, from out + take (n.) in the movie sense.

noun

An excerpt; an extracted passage: Is this an outtake from the $1.98 Beauty Show?

[1977+; originally, by 1960, a rejected part of a film]

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  • Outtalk

    [out-tawk] /ˌaʊtˈtɔk/ verb (used with object) 1. to outdo or overcome in . /ˌaʊtˈtɔːk/ verb (transitive) 1. to talk more, longer, or louder than (someone)

  • Outtell

    [out-tel] /ˌaʊtˈtɛl/ verb (used with object), outtold, outtelling. 1. to outdo in ; surpass in effect: so ridiculous as to outtell any comment. 2. to to the end; say completely: He outtold the tale to his amazed listeners. 3. to speak out; openly; declare: The guilty heart outtells its inmost thoughts.



  • Out the wazoo

    adverb phrase

  • Out the window

    adjective phrase Wrecked and futile; go down the tube, kaput: All our plans are out the window now, so forget it (1939+)



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