If it matters, I am renting (my landlord didn't mind my getting the outlet installed, but I had to pay for it).
I can't find a definitive answer but I would say no, a standard outlet is not a qualified alternative refueling station under the meaning of the law.
The instructions for form 8911 say that structural building components are not included. That would seem to include standard electrical components. The internal revenue code (section 30D) says that the definition of qualified refueling equipment is the same as in US Code section 179A, but 179A was repealed after 30D was enacted so I haven't been able to find what section 179A actually said. But overall, I think the intent of the law was to cover the special transformers, plugs and other equipment needed for a fast charging station, and not a standard 120V or 220V outlet.
Given that history, it would be up to you if you want to claim the credit and bear the risk in the (unlikely) event you are audited. The credit is 30% of the cost up to a cost of $1000. Installation of an outdoor standard outlet should not have cost too much unless your electrician ripped you off, so claiming the credit or not won't amount to a lot of money either way.