Verb (used with object), : That man could outargue the devil himself. From Dictionary.com.
"I expect St. Paul ran into a woman who could outargue him, too, " I said, not without sympathy. From Wordnik.com. [A Breath of Snow and Ashes]
I have never been sure if so many churchmen disliked Arthur because he granted them so few privileges, or because he could outargue them at need. From Wordnik.com. [Archive 2007-05-01] Reference
The aliens finally made up their minds, or else one group was able to outargue the other, for they converged upon a door directly opposite the ramp. From Wordnik.com. [Star Born] Reference
The Krat had the edge; he could outargue the man, whose position was, after all, a bit dubious in the eyes of the French (and in his own eyes, for that matter). From Wordnik.com. [Hokas Pokas]
But there are other reasons why it is so hard to outargue Wilders. From Wordnik.com. [signandsight.com] Reference
He finds he can outargue her, draw logical conclusions as she cannot. From Wordnik.com. [The Business of Being a Woman] Reference
He can outargue me most of the time. From Wordnik.com. [Waylon Lewis: Bill McKibben and Climate Scientists in Boulder: A Critical Report] Reference
“No one can outargue my father,” he agreed. From Wordnik.com. [Castles and The Lion’s Lady] Reference
Take care of yourself now an 'spake deep, for I'll outargue you at the heel o' the hunt, cute as you are. ". From Wordnik.com. [Going to Maynooth Traits and Stories of the Irish Peasantry, The Works of William Carleton, Volume Three] Reference
’Tis the truth I couldn’t outargue him. From Wordnik.com. [Castles and The Lion’s Lady] Reference
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