• Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary
    • n Outrode An excursion. "Outrodes by the ways of Judea."
    • ***


In literature:

The faces of the men and youths who outrode the train were grim, set, hopeless.
"The Jacket (The Star-Rover)" by Jack London
I was wondering who had outrode the paint-horse and Billie's little nag.
"The Settling of the Sage" by Hal G. Evarts
In the midst of all these perils he stood firmly at the helm and outrode every storm.
"Sages and Heroes of the American Revolution" by L. Carroll Judson
But the staunch little craft outrode the fury of the gale, with a buoyancy that surprised Stanley.
"Stanley's Adventures in the Wilds of Africa" by Joel Tyler Headley and William Fletcher Johnson
The "Henry" safely outrode the storm.
"North-Pole Voyages" by Zachariah Atwell Mudge
The water turned away from the bow in foam, and we fairly outrode the current.
"The Great Quest" by Charles Boardman Hawes