outsight

out·sight

 (out′sīt′)
n.
The faculty or act of clearly perceiving and understanding external things.

outsight

(ˈaʊtˌsaɪt)
n
the power of seeinga prospect or way outan outward appearance

out•sight

(ˈaʊtˌsaɪt)

n.
the ability to comprehend external things. Compare insight.
[1590–1600; on the model of insight]
References in periodicals archive ?
In contrast to the conventional strategy of reflecting to gain insight about how to lead, outsight is really about acting first and thinking later.
Eschewing the fallacy of change from the inside out, Ibarra cites the core idea of her book as the outsight principle--putting action before thinking, plunging into new projects and activities, interacting with very different kinds of people, experimenting with unfamiliar ways of getting things done and at the same time letting go of old sources of self-esteem, old goals, and old habits.
Had the plan fully explained in intricate detail all the issues associated with municipal dissolution, the voters would have been more informed at the outsight.
Most of them are the victim of violence insight and outsight of the family.
Yet by a special gift, an art of arts, More insight and more outsight and much more Will to use both of these than boast my mates, I can detach from me, commission forth Half of my soul; which in its pilgrimage O'er old unwandered waste ways of the world, May chance upon some fragment of a whole, Rag of flesh, scrap of bone in dim disuse, Smoking flax that fed fire once: prompt therein I enter, spark-like, put old powers to play, Push lines out to the limit" (ll.
Absolute negligence and outsight indifference has caused extensive damage to the lake, which is often known as the ecological lungs of Srinagar.
In this sense, positive psychology works in the fuzzy hinterland between insight and outsight.
Those who know me may be surprised that I have not yet been hunting, those that is who have not experienced the trauma of moving all your insight, outsight, deadstock, livestock, dogs, wives and etceteras to a new country.
The history of archives forms its own archive, perhaps of repentance, but increasingly, only if repentance is understood less and less as an inward-looking reflection and more and more as glass surfaces projecting light and representation outward, not as insight but as outsight.
In this operation of decoding, where 'the rule of opposite perception applies', Marcus would seem to be attempting the almost impossible task of giving voice to the pain of another, to make the stones speak: not so much insight into the object in the normal way of looking, but rather outsight from within the object, to give it its own autonomy, voice, and emotion.