Analytic form of the earlier outbring.
bring out (third-person singular simple present brings out, present participle bringing out, simple past and past participle brought out)
- Used other than figuratively or idiomatically: see bring, out.
- To elicit, evoke, or emphasize a particular quality.
- The herbs really bring out the full flavour of the lamb.
- She brings out the best in him.
2012 June 3, Nathan Rabin, “TV: Review: THE SIMPSONS (CLASSIC): “Mr. Plow” (season 4, episode 9; originally aired 11/19/1992)”, in (Please provide the book title or journal name):
The episode finds Springfield in the midst of a hellacious blizzard that, not surprisingly, brings out the joker in the town’s resident morning zoo proprietors Marty and Bill.
- (chiefly Britain) To place (something new for public sale) on the market; roll out.
- Acme sweets have just brought out a tasty new chocolate bar.
- (chiefly Britain) To make a shy person more confident.
- His new job has noticeably brought him out.
- (chiefly Britain) To cause a visible symptom such as spots or a rash
- Eating strawberries always brings me out in a rash.
- (historical, transitive) To introduce (a young woman) formally into society.
- (LGBT, slang) To introduce an individual to gay life and traditions.
- ^ A. F. Niemoeller, "A Glossary of Homosexual Slang," Fact 2, no. 1 (Jan-Feb 1965): 25