[ UK /a‍ʊtfˈe‍ɪs/ ]
VERB
  1. overcome or cause to waver or submit by (or as if by) staring
    He simply stared down his opponent
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How To Use outface In A Sentence

  • He waddled chubbily and somewhat stiffly, but he outfaced the winter wind as he had not done for many weeks. The Innocents A Story for Lovers
  • When the royalists approached on 13 November, they were outfaced at Turnham Green, and fell back to winter in and around Oxford.
  • `We know that we are weak, that we dare not outface this evil man. IN LOVE AND WAR
  • George IV attempted to exert authority over his ministers, but he lacked political skill and persistence and he could always be outmanœuvred or outfaced by determined ministers such as Liverpool and Wellington.
  • It is impossible to outface a cat, because they do not have to blink.
  • Truth can outlast myth but cannot always outface it.
  • `We know that we are weak, that we dare not outface this evil man. IN LOVE AND WAR
  • Getting themselves sorted with a costly state-of-the-art headquarters was never going to outface this gang.
  • The following year he outfaced Khrushchev in the Cuban missile crisis.
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