[out-rey-juh s] /aʊtˈreɪ dʒəs/
of the nature of or involving gross injury or wrong:
an outrageous slander.
grossly offensive to the sense of right or decency:
outrageous behavior; an outrageous remark.
passing reasonable bounds; intolerable or shocking:
an outrageous price.
violent in action or temper.
highly unusual or unconventional; extravagant; remarkable:
a child of the most outrageous precocity; a fancy dive performed with outrageous ease.
being or having the nature of an outrage
grossly offensive to decency, authority, etc
violent or unrestrained in behaviour or temperament
extravagant or immoderate
c.1300, “excessive, extravagant,” from Old French outrageus, outrajos “immoderate, excessive, violent, lawless” (Modern French outrageux), from outrage, oltrage (see outrage). Meaning “flagrantly evil” is late 14c.; modern teen slang usages of it unwittingly approach the original and etymological sense of outrage. Related: Outrageously; outrageousness.
/ˈuːtrəm/ noun 1. Sir James. 1803–63, British soldier and administrator in India; he participated in the relief of Lucknow (1857) during the Indian Mutiny
[out-ran] /ˌaʊtˈræn/ verb 1. simple past tense of . [out-ruhn] /ˌaʊtˈrʌn/ verb (used with object), outran, outrun, outrunning. 1. to faster or farther than. 2. to escape by or as if by : They managed to outrun the police. 3. to exceed; excel; surpass. /ˌaʊtˈrʌn/ verb (transitive) -runs, -running, -ran, -run 1. to run faster, […]
[out-rang] /ˌaʊtˈræŋ/ verb 1. simple past tense of . [out-ring] /ˌaʊtˈrɪŋ/ verb (used with object), outrang, outrung, outringing. 1. to outdo in ; louder than. verb (used without object), outrang, outrung, outringing. 2. to : church bells outringing over the countryside.
[out-ri-leef] /ˈaʊt rɪˌlif/ noun, British. 1. public relief administered to people residing in a poorhouse or similar institution. noun 1. (English history) money given to poor people not living in a workhouse Also called outdoor relief