Definition of Outrow

1. to surpass in rowing [v -ED, -ING, -S]



Outrow Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Outrow

outron
outroom
outrooms
outroop
outroops
outroot
outrooted
outrooting
outroots
outrope
outroper
outropers
outropes
outros
outrove
outrow (current term)
outrowed
outrowing
outrows
outrun
outrung
outrunner
outrunners
outrunning
outruns
outrush
outrushed
outrushes
outrushing
outs

Literary usage of Outrow

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Harper's New Monthly Magazine by Henry Mills Alden (1882)
"... jui'enis can outrow any sailor or fisherman on river or coast, and that his ever-to-be-venerated Alma Mater certifies to that fact. ..."

2. St. Nicholas by Mary Mapes Dodge (1916)
"Jones, unable to manage well the flat-bottomed craft, had allowed his right hand to outrow his left, and was wide of the course. Looking over his shoulder, ..."

3. A Journal of the Proceedings in Georgia, Beginning October 20, 1737: By by William Stephens (1908)
"... supposing they could outrow our Guard-Boat, we had no Gun that could stop them from passing by: I thought it was well worth providing against, ..."

4. The Book of American Pastimes: Containing a History of the Principal Base by Charles A. Peverelly (1866)
"... "about which time," as the almanacs say, it will not answer for every boat-club to imagine that they can pick a six to outrow them. THE SCHUYLKILL NAVY. ..."

5. The Dawn in Britain by Charles Montagu Doughty (1906)
"In that, his sons great alder-trunk outrow, Hollowed with fire and adze, to their rude need, For ferry of ewes, betwixt these grassy holms; That shoot seems ..."

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