from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To start out or up.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- intransitive v. To start out or up.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To start out; start up.
No one at the outstart would have believed that a rookie Senator could take on the top Democratic fundraisers and beat them.
He is the only candidate running who had the judgment to do so from the outstart.
So I judged they had our gang in a pretty tight place right at the outstart.
They have felt very strongly about this case from the outstart.
It begins with the education of the human being at the outstart of life, and is prolonged by virtue of the powerful influence which every good mother exercises over her children through life.
To give them Bach or Brahms at the outstart would be to irritate them.
Great Pianists on Piano Playing Study Talks with Foremost Virtuosos. A Series of Personal Educational Conferences with Renowned Masters of the Keyboard, Presenting the Most Modern Ideas upon the Subjects of Technic, Interpretation, Style and Expression
"The Arctics hawk-up their haunted heart, and raucous, spue; and north-winds, wawling calls, outstart, to droop anew; the clouds like scouts updart, depart, and truceless do, and droop anew."
No one can advise you when to throw your "hat in the ring" and say defiantly at the outstart, "Gentlemen, I am here to fight!"
This was really the beginning, the outstart, of Nelson's great career; for Hood's interest in him, then aroused, and deepened by experience to the utmost confidence and appreciation, made itself felt the instant the French Revolutionary War began.
Color, like music, while subjected to positive rules of harmony, appeals to natures according to the responsiveness of their nerve sense, and the practical decorator in dealing with a customer should discover at the outstart the character of that nerve sense.