v. t.1.To exceed in storming.
Insults the tempest and outstorms the skies.
- J. Barlow.
References in periodicals archive ?
9-10), where Lear 'Strives in his little world of man to outstorm | The to-and-fro conflicting wind and rain'.
43) The transitive use of storming in the Complaint and of outstorm in King Lear is quite distinct from Davies's intransitive use of the verb (Vikers, p.
concave is used only in Julius Caesar (1599) and As You Like It (1599-1600); the related concavities occurs in Henry V (1598-99) reworded is used only in Hamlet (1600-1601) sist'ring is a participial adjective derived from the verb to sister, which is used in Pericles (1607), within the Gower chorus heading the Shakespearean act 4 accorded is used with an infinitive construction: accorded to attend; accord is followed by the infinitive only in Henry V (1598-99) a-twain occurs only in King Lear (1605-6) storming, in the sense "raising a storm in," is paralleled by a single use of outstorm in The History of King Lear (1605-6), 8.