with·out /wɪˈðaʊt, ˈθaʊt/
With·out, conj. Unless; except; -- introducing a clause.
You will never live to my age without you keep yourselves in breath with exercise, and in heart with joyfulness. --Sir P. Sidney.
Note: ☞ Now rarely used by good writers or speakers.
1. On or art the outside; not on the inside; not within; outwardly; externally.
Without were fightings, within were fears. --2 Cor. vii. 5.
2. Outside of the house; out of doors.
The people came unto the house without. --Chaucer.
1. On or at the outside of; out of; not within; as, without doors.
Without the gate
Some drive the cars, and some the coursers rein. --Dryden.
2. Out of the limits of; out of reach of; beyond.
Eternity, before the world and after, is without our reach. --T. Burnet.
3. Not with; otherwise than with; in absence of, separation from, or destitution of; not with use or employment of; independently of; exclusively of; with omission; as, without labor; without damage.
I wolde it do withouten negligence. --Chaucer.
Wise men will do it without a law. --Bacon.
Without the separation of the two monarchies, the most advantageous terms . . . must end in our destruction. --Addison.
There is no living with thee nor without thee. --Tatler.
To do without. See under Do.
Without recourse. See under Recourse.