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From Anglo-Norman outrageus, Middle French outrageus, from outrage; compare outrage.
Was it so outrageous to think that he might actually want to be near her?
The king good-naturedly overlooked his outrageous insolence on this occasion, but the inevitable rupture was only postponed.
This was due in the main to the outrageous insolence of her allpowerful favourite Biren, who hated the Russian nobility and trampled upon them mercilessly.
Was he mocking her, or did he think she was naive enough to believe his outrageous flattery?
The lawlessness of the nobility was most noticeable in the province of Great Poland, where outrageous acts of violence were of everyday occurrence.
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