fair fare

Definitions

  • 1) An event, usually for the benefit of a charity or public institution, including entertainment and the sale of goods; a bazaar.
  • 2) An exhibition, as of farm products or manufactured goods, usually accompanied by various competitions and entertainments.
  • 3) A gathering held at a specified time and place for the buying and selling of goods; a market.
  • 4) Archaic A beautiful or beloved woman.
  • 5) Obsolete Loveliness; beauty.
  • 6) An exhibition intended to inform people about a product or business opportunity.
  • 7) Market; chance of selling.
  • 8) An occasional joint exhibition of articles for sale or inspection; a sale or an exhibition of goods for the promotion of some public interest or the aid of some public charity (see bazaar, 2): as, an agricultural fair; a church fair.
  • 9) A stated market in a particular town or city; a regular meeting of buyers and sellers for trade.
  • 10) Doing; action; affair.
  • 11) Superficially true or appealing; specious.
  • 12) Just to all parties; equitable.
  • 13) Lawful to hunt or attack.
  • 14) Free of clouds or storms; clear and sunny.
  • 15) Consistent with rules, logic, or ethics.
  • 16) Archaic Free of all obstacles.
  • 17) Of pleasing appearance, especially because of a pure or fresh quality; comely.
  • 18) Being in accordance with relative merit or significance.
  • 19) Free of blemishes or stains; clean and pure.
  • 20) Moderately good; acceptable or satisfactory.
  • 21) Of light complexion.
  • 22) Having or exhibiting a disposition that is free of favoritism or bias; impartial.
  • 23) Light in color, especially blond.
  • 24) Promising; likely.
  • 25) In a proper or legal manner.
  • 26) Free from obscurity or doubt; clear; distinct; positive; direct: as, to get a fair view of a prospect; to take a fair aim.
  • 27) Beautiful; comely; free from disfigurement or incongruity; pleasing to the eye: as, a fair landscape.
  • 28) Free from guile, harm, or injustice; not wrongful, erroneous, or blameworthy; impartial; honest; equitable: used both of persons and of things: as, fair dealing; a fair debater; a fair decision.
  • 29) Comparatively favorable or propitious; not obstructive or forbidding; moderately fit or suitable: as, fair weather (as distinguished from clear or foul weather).
  • 30) Marked by favoring conditions; affording ample facility or advantage; unobstructed; favorable: as, a fair field and no favor; a fair mark; in a fair way to success; a fair subject of ridicule.
  • 31) Kindly; civilly; complaisantly; courteously.
  • 32) Of a light hue; clear in color; not dusky or sallow; not discolored: as, a fair skin or complexion; fair hair; the English are a fair race.
  • 33) Honorably;honestly.
  • 34) Honorably; honestly.
  • 35) To make fair or beautiful.
  • 36) Sameasfare.
  • 37) To become fair or beautiful.
  • 38) To clear up; cease raining: applied to the weather, in reference to preceding rain: followed commonly by up or off.
  • 39) Nautical, to adjust; make regular, or fair and smooth; specifically, to form in correct shape, as the timbers of a ship.
  • 40) Auspiciously; favorably; happily.
  • 41) Correctly; straight or direct, as in aiming or hitting.
  • 42) Same as fare.
  • 43) Free from imperfections or blemish; pure, clean, unspotted, untarnished, etc.; free from anything that might impair the appearance, quality, or character; not foul: as, a fair copy; fair skies; fair fame.
  • 44) Fairly;clearly.
  • 45) Fairly; clearly.
  • 46) To join (pieces) so as to be smooth, even, or regular.
  • 47) (fair and square) Just and honest.
  • 48) (no fair) Something contrary to the rules.
  • 49) (for fair) To the greatest or fullest extent possible.

Definitions

  • 1) A paying passenger, especially in a taxi.
  • 2) Money paid for a transport ticket.
  • 3) Food and drink.
  • 4) Supplies for consumption or pleasure.
  • 5) Food and drink; diet.
  • 6) A passenger transported for a fee.
  • 7) A transportation charge, as for a bus.
  • 8) The catch of fish on a fishing vessel.
  • 9) obsolete A journey; a passage.
  • 10) Condition or state of things; fortune; hap; cheer.
  • 11) An opening in the door of a street car for purchasing tickets of the driver or passing fares to the conductor.
  • 12) a device for recording the number of passengers on a street car, etc.
  • 13) obsolete Ado; bustle; business.
  • 14) The person or persons conveyed in a vehicle.
  • 15) Food; provisions for the table; entertainment
  • 16) The price of passage or going; the sum paid or due for conveying a person by land or water
  • 17) Doings; ado; bustle; tumult; stir.
  • 18) The price of passage or going; the sum paid or due for conveyance by land or water: as, the fare for crossing by a ferry; the fare for conveyance in a railroad-train, cab, omnibus, etc.
  • 19) Proceeding; conduct; behavior.
  • 20) The quantity of fish taken in a fishing-vessel.
  • 21) A going; a journey; voyage; course; passage.
  • 22) A company of persons making a journey.
  • 23) The form or track of a hare.
  • 24) A game played with dice.
  • 25) Food; provisions of the table.
  • 26) A farrow: as, a fare of pigs.
  • 27) Outfit for a journey; equipment.
  • 28) Experience; treatment; fortune; cheer.
  • 29) intransitive To eat, dine
  • 30) intransitive, archaic To go, travel
  • 31) intransitive To get along, succeed, be
  • 32) To be entertained with food; eat and drink.
  • 33) To go; pass; move forward; proceed; travel.
  • 34) To go or come out, as to result; happen; turn out; result; come to pass: with it impersonally.
  • 35) To conduct one's self; behave.
  • 36) To go or get on, as to circumstances; speed; be in a certain state; be attended with certain circumstances or events; be circumstanced; specifically, to be in a certain condition as regards fortune, or bodily or social comforts.
  • 37) To resemble, or act like (another).
  • 38) In an expletive use, to seem; appear.
  • 39) To travel; go.
  • 40) To happen or develop.
  • 41) To dine; eat.
  • 42) To get along.
  • 43) To be treated or entertained at table, or with bodily or social comforts; to live.
  • 44) To go; to pass; to journey; to travel.
  • 45) obsolete To behave; to conduct one's self.
  • 46) To happen well, or ill; -- used impersonally.
  • 47) To be in any state, or pass through any experience, good or bad; to be attended with any circummstances or train of events, fortunate or unfortunate.

Examples

  • 1) Your bargaining skills are turned on but ensuring a deal is fair also makes it lucky.
  • 2) Then it is fair enough to be branded a socialite.
  • 3) Age is no barrier to being tried as long as the trial is fair and the evidence is clear.
  • 4) That is fair, just and manifestly necessary.
  • 5) She also added a fair bit of other stuff that wouldn't do well on notebooks.
  • 6) It's about giving people a fair chance.
  • 7) It's fair to say we got well and truly hammered last night.
  • 8) I have spent a fair amount of time on all that.
  • 9) It is a fair question.
  • 10) Actually, that's not quite fair.
  • 11) We feel we both have a fair deal.
  • 12) It would make it fair for the people who have grafted all their life and paid in.
  • 13) What matters is that government should feel fair and that the country should be comfortable with it.
  • 14) Her skin was as fair as the skin of young deer in the wilderness.
  • 15) Less often considered is the fact that the imperial critique was a fair one.
  • 16) It is fair to say that his players will not be sticking their win bonuses on it.
  • 17) But the rulings are fair and just.
  • 18) There is a fun fair and entertainment for all the family.
  • 19) It is a fair question as to how one can base a political practice on such thoughts.
  • 20) Things would be so much easier and fairer with a tweak to his terms of reference.
  • 21) You need to be fair both ways.
  • 22) Your firm but always fair approach gets good results.
  • 23) This opened the way for really quite free and fair elections.
  • 24) The general view is that things are now just a little bit fairer.
  • 25) They are now demanding a fairer share of the catch.
  • 26) His golden skin and fair hair were artfully set off by the theatrical costume.
  • 27) It could be a country fair or a public school open day.
  • 28) We came here thinking he had a really solid place chance but he has won fair and square.
  • 29) Which to me seems fair enough.
  • 30) To be fair though after years of instability that's not a bad place to be.
  • 31) It also wants to double the amount of UK food it sells and increase fair trade products.
  • 32) Just a howl of 'It 's not fair.
  • 33) The merchant was generally offered a fair price for his bread or corn, and if he refused to accept it, rioters seized the goods, distributed them, and left the “fair” price in exchange.
  • 34) "None deserve the fair but the _brave_ [_deserve the fair_."] "They postpone the thing which [_they ought to do, and do not] but_ which [_thing_] they cannot avoid purposing to do."
  • 35) He objects to the expression, "eyes so fair," saying _fair_ is a bad word for eyes.
  • 36) Daura, my daughter, thou wert fair, —fair as the moon on Fura, white as the driven snow, sweet as the breathing gale.
  • 37) River, which has since been "improved" out of existence, -- was a favorite place of resort with my old friend and his fair companion -- _fair_, no doubt she was, albeit her beauty was hidden from the vulgar gaze in the manner already indicated.
  • 38) Mr. Vincent will be left in the lurch; he will not even have the lady's fair hand -- her _fair_ heart is
  • 39) English Clay had never considered the matter in this view before; but now it was pointed out, he confessed it struck him as _very fair -- very fair_: and his pride, of which he had a comfortable portion, being now touched, he asserted both his disinterestedness and his right to judge and choose in this business entirely for himself.
  • 40) I. i.10 (396,5) fair is foul, and foul is fair] I believe the meaning is, that _to us_, perverse and malignant as we are, _fair is foul, and foul is fair_.
  • 41) Here we are four years later, and President Obama on Tuesday night linked the term "fair" to U.S. tax and economic policy seven times.
  • 42) Synder's tax plan may be simple and efficient, but the word fair means different things to different people.
  • 43) ‘It is impossible, with the best of wills to conduct free and fair elections under occupation with a war of attrition taking place between rebels and occupiers.’
  • 44) ‘Everyone has the means to gain knowledge of the law, which in turn makes legal systems more fair.’
  • 45) ‘They will give the judge a scrupulously fair trial.’
  • 46) ‘The role of government is to provide everyone with a fair chance to pursue success.’
  • 47) ‘The parliamentary election last May was recognized as generally fair by international observers.’
  • 48) ‘It is good to see that once more, our courtrooms will return to normalcy, discharging justice to the nation in a free and fair manner.’
  • 49) ‘It's a very, very difficult task to setup a democratic and free and fair society out of the ashes of that dictatorship.’
  • 50) ‘Was this a free and fair election to the best of your information?’
  • 51) ‘Free and fair elections also include a well-informed electorate.’
  • 52) ‘Free and fair elections look a near impossibility.’
  • 53) ‘It has no independent political parties, no free and fair elections, and no independent news media.’
  • 54) ‘But how do you have free and fair elections under an occupation, under a foreign occupation?’
  • 55) ‘He won the first free and fair election in the country's history with 67 percent of the vote.’
  • 56) ‘Lawyers will claim that the system is so corrupt that it breaches obligations under the European convention on human rights to hold free and fair elections.’
  • 57) ‘It is also just fair to agree that Government has provided a free atmosphere that has laid a good groundwork to a free and fair election.’
  • 58) ‘The EC announced elections to be held now on December 10 after it was satisfied that now free and fair elections can be held.’
  • 59) ‘Perhaps it is true that scientific opinion polls are inappropriate for a society that has never known free and fair elections before.’
  • 60) ‘In addition, they should continue calls for a political settlement that reflects the results of the free and fair elections held in 1990.’
  • 61) ‘‘This shows that left alone, they can conduct free and fair elections,’ said Odinga.’
  • 62) ‘He said the company's internal disciplinary hearings procedure have been found by the Labour Court to be fair and proper.’
  • 63) ‘To be fair, Stork's reasoning has a certain justification.’
  • 64) ‘To be fair, the reason for the outage is likely to have been something beyond their control.’
  • 65) ‘I have generally found the vast majority to be fair and reasonable, and far from hostile.’
  • 66) ‘The judges said they found the commission's decision to be fair and reasonable.’
  • 67) ‘They would need to be fair and reasonable, and the fees would need to provide the board with adequate funding.’
  • 68) ‘There are a set of rules that the Congress and the department have worked out over years that are assumed to be fair and reasonable.’
  • 69) ‘The law governing shoppers' rights requires consumers to be fair and reasonable in their expectations.’
  • 70) ‘I have tried to be fair, reasonable and upfront with information.’
  • 71) ‘To be fair, Lloyd-Jones certainly recognised that there was merit in such a procedure.’
  • 72) ‘To be fair, there is a practical reason for placing the sketch at the end.’
  • 73) ‘To be fair, we did get some halfway reasonable coverage afterwards.’
  • 74) ‘However, he wants to be fair to you and for that reason wishes to set up a mechanism whereby repayment of your investment can be effected.’
  • 75) ‘Demand for the service is growing fast - although, to be fair, not all brands would find the medium suitable.’
  • 76) ‘To be fair, civilians often underestimate the stress that military service places on one's personal life.’
  • 77) ‘Now to be fair to therapists, I don't know whether my therapist Linda was a bad one, or if she was just fine and just not the right one for me.’
  • 78) ‘She said she wanted to be fair but also avoid litigation.’
  • 79) ‘In determining wages, salaries and perks, especially in a time of plenty, Government must not only be fair, but it must be seen to be fair.’
  • 80) ‘She deserves a fair hearing judged upon her own merits, capacities and contributions.’
  • 81) ‘So we thought it would be eminently fair to compare the performance of the two drives.’
  • 82) ‘More procedures may be required for advanced baldness or for individuals with very dark hair and fair complexion.’
  • 83) ‘The suspect is said to be in his 50s, has a light complexion and fair hair and weighs about 185 pounds.’
  • 84) ‘She was pretty, with blonde hair and fair skin, but her eyes seemed distant, if worried.’
  • 85) ‘She had long blonde hair and fair skin that looked as if it had never been in the sun.’
  • 86) ‘He is described as being medium build with a fair complexion and light brown hair.’
  • 87) ‘Berry shades for example suit olive skins, while reds with pinkish undertones work best on those with fair complexions and fair hair.’
  • 88) ‘For blondes, chamomile can lighten fair hair when used as a rinse.’
  • 89) ‘The second person, a female with long blonde hair and fair skin, walked up to the middle podium.’
  • 90) ‘Glancing up she quickly scanned the merry faces, looking for one with light skin and fair hair.’
  • 91) ‘Finally, bold colors tend to be unflattering on men with fair hair and light skin.’
  • 92) ‘He was short and thin, with fair hair and a light sprinkle of freckles on his nose.’
  • 93) ‘Coren pointed to the tallest guy, who had very fair skin, platinum blonde hair, and very dark black eyes.’
  • 94) ‘Morgan and Basil were both under the light, their fair hair standing out like beacons in a fog.’
  • 95) ‘She had waist length brown hair, with hazel eyes, high cheekbones and a fair complexion.’
  • 96) ‘All I can make out is that she has black hair and eyes, a fair complexion, and a very bad temper.’
  • 97) ‘His short black hair matched the jacket and provided a contrast to his fair complexion.’
  • 98) ‘He was distracted momentarily by the way the light played off her fair skin and golden hair.’
  • 99) ‘The male is white, in his 20s, 5ft 4in tall, with fair hair and a pale complexion.’
  • 100) ‘Her hair was fair, and lay in a knot of yellow behind her head.’
  • 101) ‘The morning sunlight cast golden shades on her father's fair hair, picking out the silvering strands.’
  • 102) ‘He was a skinny, fair boy with hair as light as sunshine and eyes as blue as the sky itself.’
  • 103) ‘She was fair, had long hair and had all the makings of a performer.’
  • 104) ‘Among them was a young princess, Lavena, the fair daughter of King Edward Longshanks.’
  • 105) ‘The fair women seem to have a layer of light hiding beneath their skin.’
  • 106) ‘The darker your skin, the more likely you are to see changes; if you're very fair or have red hair you may not notice any at all.’
  • 107) ‘At Singhpora, as I sat in the booth, a tall, fair young man entered, got himself ink-marked but begged not to be forced to vote.’
  • 108) ‘Jessica is tanned and has shoulder-length brown hair while Holly is fair and has blonde hair.’
  • 109) ‘He is giving the matter a fair amount of considerable and is at that ‘in between’ situation at the moment.’
  • 110) ‘I did it very quickly, though I'd given a fair amount of consideration to each award in the recent weeks.’
  • 111) ‘Tracking down other dead notables often took a fair amount of detective work.’
  • 112) ‘To get a solid image, it's important to have a fair amount of paint on the stamp.’
  • 113) ‘The good news is that with a little bit of cash, a lot of imagination and a fair amount of hard work you can transform your bathroom into a room of which you can be proud.’
  • 114) ‘Alissa's dad thinks that's a fair amount that will teach her to be a bit more careful.’
  • 115) ‘The big peat shed still has a fair amount of peat and a good bit of other rubbish in it including an old moped!’
  • 116) ‘One room looked a bit like ballroom only much smaller - a fair amount of faux glitz on the walls, a decent amount of light and a trestle-tabled bar on one wall.’
  • 117) ‘I wrote quite a bit, and I took a fair amount of pictures, some of which I've shown, and some of which have been published in different places.’
  • 118) ‘A little bit of a friendly debate went on for a fair amount of time.’
  • 119) ‘‘We did a fair amount of walking and I really noticed the difference in my fitness,’ he says.’
  • 120) ‘There is a fair amount of speckling, a bit of debris, and some grain in evidence, but no edge effects.’
  • 121) ‘That's when somebody noticed that Bayer was getting a fair amount of mention in the national press, albeit in the sports pages.’
  • 122) ‘Colors are a bit faded, the image is a bit soft, and there is a fair amount of grain from the source elements.’
  • 123) ‘She looked up at him, seeing as he was a fair amount taller than her, and smirked a bit.’
  • 124) ‘As a student, I did a fair amount of acting with the university dramatic society.’
  • 125) ‘They performed a few jumps, flips and a fair amount of swimming, just visible to the naked eye.’
  • 126) ‘I get a fair amount of spam that is clearly illegal already under the rules governing fraud.’
  • 127) ‘Obviously, that would have taken a fair bit of time and a lot of consideration.’
  • 128) ‘As one who's had to read a fair number of toddler books over the past years, I'll always have a soft spot for this one.’
  • 129) ‘That means the rich don't get obscenely wealthy and the poor have a fair chance of good health, reasonable housing and a decent education.’
  • 130) ‘There's a fair chance they will have been air-freighted in from Africa or South America, at an unsustainable cost to the environment.’
  • 131) ‘But since he's a very healthy man and is very young, the chances are fair to good, I would say.’
  • 132) ‘Knowing the state of the rails, though, it'll only take half an inch to stop the trains from running, so the chances are fair to good, I'd say.’
  • 133) ‘Everybody should have a fair chance and succeed or fail at it.’
  • 134) ‘The feeling was that we would have a fair chance of funding for this sort of thing.’
  • 135) ‘I wanted to give the film a fair chance and I didn't feel like my opinions would be valid if I left before the end.’
  • 136) ‘Acting opposite Ashmit Patel, another newcomer, the movie gives them both a fair chance to show off their skills.’
  • 137) ‘When there is a fair chance of getting away with these minor misdemeanors without punishment there will be not deterrence.’
  • 138) ‘Where plants have been flooded or forced to stand for many days in waterlogged soil, there is a fair chance that some root damage will have resulted.’
  • 139) ‘As there was nobody else about, there was a fair chance he was also waiting for the minibus to take us to one of Ecuador's many splendid lagunas.’
  • 140) ‘Another was listed in serious condition and the third was in fair condition, both at the Lakeview Medical Centre.’
  • 141) ‘Children born in one of the industrialized countries have a fair chance of reaching an average 78 years of age.’
  • 142) ‘Yes, I accept that, but the test really is whether the appellant lost a fair chance of acquittal reasonably open to him.’
  • 143) ‘If they can be, and the product is well marketed, then there is a fair chance of success.’
  • 144) ‘This situation would apply at least until the end of 2006 and it seems to have a fair chance of acceptance and implementation.’
  • 145) ‘I think that there is here an argument, with a fair chance of success, that the claim here is different.’
  • 146) ‘If school choice is given a fair chance, its success or failure should be determined by results.’
  • 147) ‘That would be a great achievement, and one at which I have a fair chance of success.’
  • 148) ‘UK ministers regard the bid as standing a fair chance of success and believe that it will prove popular with the public.’
  • 149) ‘The fair fool Noel has taken a week-long fancy to me, and I am making an age-long fool of him.’
  • 150) ‘You can forget all the cliches about fair weather and sunny days ahead for the founders of Intrallect.’
  • 151) ‘Perhaps it's the fair weather and calm conditions which had undermined the Scottish contingent's tilt at the title.’
  • 152) ‘If the weather is fair, she sits outside, often with her legs dangling over the precipice, the spyglass propped between her knees.’
  • 153) ‘It's not like I'm a fair weather fan whose team is losing so she gives up.’
  • 154) ‘But Muriel, 65, always a keen walker, does not only step out in fair weather.’
  • 155) ‘She has been practising voraciously over the winter, and is determined to nail once and for all any accusation that she is a fair weather golfer.’
  • 156) ‘Only fair weather and a buggy could tempt me, and, if a little food was involved, I think I could find a round of golf quite agreeable.’
  • 157) ‘In fair weather, she could quite happily sit for hours amongst her flowers.’
  • 158) ‘The work was said to be subject to fair weather conditions, in which case it would be carried out as soon as possible.’
  • 159) ‘Time is precious as olives can only harvest in fair weather, so everybody is allocated a job.’
  • 160) ‘The sun is out and the fair weather bench-lunchers come out from out of their rocks.’
  • 161) ‘For that matter even on fair weather days it is hard to safely occupy two small children.’
  • 162) ‘Johan Stander, a weather forecaster at the Cape Town weather office, said fair weather was expected until Thursday.’
  • 163) ‘With fair weather, members of the public attending were able to sample and buy produce grown by the allotment tenants.’
  • 164) ‘York's tour buses trundle around their circuit come fair weather or foul.’
  • 165) ‘As much as night can seem black and choking in an isolated room up high, it was almost non-existent when the weather was fair.’
  • 166) ‘Conversely, road rage is most likely to occur on Friday afternoons, in peak travel times and in fair weather.’
  • 167) ‘As the work progressed, Marsh stalked its perimeter in fair weather or surveyed the site from the comfort of a warm room when it was raining or snowing.’
  • 168) ‘During fair weather they frequently roost in hardwood knolls and the edges of hillside benches.’
  • 169) ‘After all, the months of May to August have a reasonable chance of being fair.’
  • 170) ‘Such a fresh start might just be the fair wind and favourable sea for which I seem to be waiting.’
  • 171) ‘The fair wind shows the watchmen on the walls a black fleet coming up the river.’
  • 172) ‘May a fair wind ever find you and ease the burdens of your day.’
  • 173) ‘However, for the most part, the acrimony was abandoned at the side of the road and business proceeded with a fair wind.’
  • 174) ‘Anecdotally, the former journalist and television presenter has a fair wind behind her.’
  • 175) ‘All sides hope it can get a fair wind and bring an end to the stop-start episodes.’
  • 176) ‘Still, advance bookings are running high: Scots do tend to give new routes a fair wind.’
  • 177) ‘There was a fair wind blowing now and the snow was starting to come down again.’
  • 178) ‘My understanding is that with a fair wind behind him he may get a slightly bigger budget next time.’
  • 179) ‘That's true even if the forecast is for sunny skies and fair winds.’
  • 180) ‘Given a fair wind, some analysts believe the shares could make it to €12.’
  • 181) ‘When it came to rounding up cattle, it was often said that you needed three things: a good man, a good horse and a fair wind.’
  • 182) ‘Inevitably, in these conditions, the impetus to politics, given a fair wind, was bound to grow.’
  • 183) ‘As both relied on fair winds for their ocean travels, the bird was welcomed as a kindred spirit.’
  • 184) ‘A fair wind and dry conditions led to some very good scoring at the unusually quiet Green Valley layout.’
  • 185) ‘It was a beautiful evening, with fair winds, tranquility, a pleasant picture of a family and delicacies on the plate in front of me!’
  • 186) ‘I wish it fair wind and every success on its journey - the project and the people deserve it, Bishop Murphy said.’
  • 187) ‘The ship had caught a swift moving current and a fair breeze in her sail, carrying them towards the open seas at a ripping pace.’
  • 188) ‘It gave a beautiful song in its fair voice, but in the middle of its song, it suddenly stopped.’
  • 189) ‘Tall, beautiful, fair, his appearance was greeted with a low hum of admiration and anxiety.’
  • 190) ‘Elves were once known, even by humans, to be a fair and beautiful race of species.’
  • 191) ‘Its silver reflection lay delicately on the calm, deep blue water, like the shimmering gown of a fair lady.’
  • 192) ‘Always one of the festival's more popular events, people can catch up with all the fair ladies at the various events over the coming days.’
  • 193) ‘After a month of fair words Artois came away in April 1793 with a jewelled sword inscribed With God, for the King but no more tangible support.’
  • 194) ‘Titania was stunned by the fair words that graced the paper, but she couldn't for the life of her figure out who wrote it.’
  • 195) ‘I hate to put it that way, but in my book, you ought to go out there to play to win, but you ought to play fair, you have to play by the rules, and these are things you should learn as a kid.’
  • 196) ‘With his trusty horse Trigger, Rogers played the straight-shooting good guy who always fought fair - instead of killing the bad guys, he would shoot the gun out of their hands - and always lived to sing about it.’
  • 197) ‘I'm fair tuckered out with the excitement of it all.’
  • 198) ‘As you may imagine she was fair delighted, and thought how pleased the King would be when he came home and found that his dearest wish had been fulfilled.’
  • 199) ‘John Bowes, Mayor of Kirkbymoorside, said: ‘The weather faired up and the parade and service were both excellent.’’
  • 200) ‘The weather faired, and our general caused our great pinnace to be made ready, and to row along the coast,’
  • 201) ‘Highland Council engineers responded to the disaster with alacrity and, as soon as the weather faired, had a team of divers on the scene to check that nothing dangerous to shipping lay beneath the water.’
  • 202) ‘The streets and bars were packed as visitors wandered amongst the stalls, fairs and entertainers on the streets of Killorglin.’
  • 203) ‘Organisers of fêtes, horse fairs and similar public functions sometimes set up temporary quoits pitches in this way for decades and such games are often referred to as Sward Quoits.’
  • 204) ‘In villages, festivals and fairs are occasions for entertainment and relaxation.’
  • 205) ‘These men descend from the era - long before radio and television, cinemas and telephones - when itinerant narrators brought news and entertainment to country fairs and village squares.’
  • 206) ‘The street will then be set up as a street fair, with food stalls, entertainment booths, exhibitions, and cultural shows.’
  • 207) ‘It was the culmination of a fun packed day with activities that included canal associated stalls, a craft fair, a pig roast and a display of canal craft.’
  • 208) ‘At higher levels, and with greater dexterity, stilts have been used as entertainment props since the fairs of the Middle Ages, and probably long before then.’
  • 209) ‘The following weekend will see the procession on the Saturday before the crowds head for the Lawns to enjoy fairs, stalls and displays from local groups.’
  • 210) ‘The scouts hosted an autumn fair, complete with stalls and children's entertainers at the Orbital Retail Park in North Swindon.’
  • 211) ‘Some of the attractions offered at fairs and amusement parks have always been dangerous.’
  • 212) ‘It sounds good and if it does result in more properly-managed concerts, fairs, festivals and community events being staged in the city's parks it has to be good news.’
  • 213) ‘Many Marathas go to local festivals and fairs, and enjoy traditional folk entertainment.’
  • 214) ‘But for children who choose to spend their holidays in their hometowns, fairs and carnivals can be good entertainment.’
  • 215) ‘Today, it is celebrated with street fairs, parties, picnics, and fireworks.’
  • 216) ‘Most fairs provided entertainments but these remained only marginal until the major commercial changes of the 18th century.’
  • 217) ‘Initially, she performed at festivals and fairs, but while on a writing trip to New York City she was talent-spotted and signed to Arista Records by the label's new boss, L. A. Reid.’
  • 218) ‘Traditional entertainment may be part of religious fairs and festivals or provided by traveling bands of professional entertainers.’
  • 219) ‘Infected children may be excluded by the local authority from school, and from public places of entertainment and assembly such as fairs, swimming pools, cinemas, and skating rinks.’
  • 220) ‘Like the original 1969 Woodstock music and arts fair, Willistock will be unforgettable.’
  • 221) ‘Ulverston welcomes the annual spring fair to town as of Wednesday when all the usual rides, fun and laughter will fill The Gill.’
  • 222) ‘That said, there are quicker ways to enter the collectable toy market, namely through auctions, toy fairs and car-boot sales.’
  • 223) ‘Personal snapshots from abandoned family albums turn up in all kinds of places, ‘from postcard fairs, to jumble sales, and dingy halls beside arterial roads,’ as he puts it.’
  • 224) ‘The business is so well-known now in Christchurch that the supply of books brought in keeps him very busy, without his going to seek them at fairs or garage sales.’
  • 225) ‘While kids love the brightly painted, simple toys, there's another segment of society who pore over internet sites, haunt garage sales and church fairs.’
  • 226) ‘Gather a well-stocked home library, perhaps through used-book stores, book fairs, and garage sales.’
  • 227) ‘There may well be a few more jumble sales and autumn fairs in Sheffield next year.’
  • 228) ‘In the middle of last year I started making jam and selling it at car boot sales and craft fairs.’
  • 229) ‘‘I am always on the look out at car boot sales and at antiques fairs,’ she said.’
  • 230) ‘To stock the shop the sales team scoured trade fairs to choose a selection that is exciting and unusual.’
  • 231) ‘Also, being showcased in the book fair guarantees big sales.’
  • 232) ‘Organisers have appealed for items to be donated for sale at the fair.’
  • 233) ‘As auctioneers we are acutely aware of the potential problem this autumn when the traditional sheep sales and fairs have been a major outlet for breeders and store lamb producers.’
  • 234) ‘The rules were probably suspended during the periodic fairs, some of which did impressive business.’
  • 235) ‘It will also include events in villages across Lancashire from rose queens, town crier competitions to plant sales and antique fairs.’
  • 236) ‘For most people the periodic fairs and assemblies were the high spots of the year.’
  • 237) ‘He expects this year's showcase to be affected by the weak dollar but predicts that sales at the fair will still match last year's levels.’
  • 238) ‘He said: ‘Stan was a great person to be around and a wonderful organiser of our Christmas bazaars and May Day fairs.’’
  • 239) ‘Having spent several years acquiring photographs from art fairs and auctions around the world, Bernard's collection features some of the most unforgettable shots of the past two centuries.’
  • 240) ‘The couple's complicated travel schedule takes in trade fairs and art sales around the world, while always keeping to the three-week rule.’
  • 241) ‘There will be many fairs with street stalls selling all sorts of traditional as well as newer merchandise that will certainly help add to the clutter again.’
  • 242) ‘The organisation markets these products through exhibitions and fairs at the local and national level, in association with other craft-based agencies.’
  • 243) ‘Implement manufacturers, grocers, lawyers, and railroad executives all had a stake in the health of the rural economy and worked tirelessly to promote fairs.’
  • 244) ‘Local merchants assisted in promoting the fashion fair in their stores, providing clothing for the models, and door prizes.’
  • 245) ‘The models cost a tidy packet but the organisation finds them easy to display at trade fairs and expos, here and overseas.’
  • 246) ‘How does displaying a product at a trade fair conform to a requirement to observe a strict code of confidentiality in relation to the product?’
  • 247) ‘Last year nearly 20,000 companies exhibited at TDC-sponsored trade fairs attended by more than 400,000 buyers, according to council statistics.’
  • 248) ‘He added that access to relevant Germany industry exhibition catalogues and trade fairs was vital and explained that services such as translation and support made a huge difference.’
  • 249) ‘Linda, who exhibits at local wedding fairs and exhibitions, has designed all the decoration arrangements which she keeps in a ready available portfolio.’
  • 250) ‘And Dr Sousa said that this gap in communication can often surface, embarrassingly, at business fairs and exhibitions.’
  • 251) ‘For the foreign participants in those exhibitions and trade fairs from especially Europe another reform seems necessary.’
  • 252) ‘After the hectic Christmas build-up which starts as early as September the time has come to visit more trade fairs and source new products.’
  • 253) ‘Trade fairs and exhibitions, which herald every festival season, have already come up at various spots in the city.’
  • 254) ‘Mistry is also conducting a workshop at the trade fair, where this exhibition has been put up.’
  • 255) ‘He said those working in the exhibition industry should be familiar with products and services in world markets and be able to organise promotions and trade fairs, and many are not.’
  • 256) ‘Yang Renzheng was speaking at the Hong Kong trade fair promoting his city Huzhou.’
  • 257) ‘Participate regularly at relevant trade fairs for your product - at least one - and then annually so people get to know you and become used to you in their country.’
  • 258) ‘Shot almost entirely at one of those trade fairs on a huge exhibition space, Helen Graham and Rosie Ellison's film touches on things rather than investigates in depth.’
  • 259) ‘Demonstrators at an arms fair in London that same year were also searched under anti-terrorism legislation.’
  • 260) ‘Abbreviated screening, or cholesterol testing, is also available to the public through health fairs and at some pharmacies.’
  • 261) ‘The atrium hosts a variety of events from art shows and children's concerts to health fairs and screenings.’
  • 262) ‘Christopher visits markets, agricultural shows and trade fairs all over Britain seeking out the best producers to join the Distinctly British fold.’
  • 263) ‘Why, I remember when my own won the pig competition in the county fair, it made my heart bleat with pride and joy.’
  • 264) ‘People paid me big bucks to come and train their kids how to properly show livestock at fairs and competitions.’
  • 265) ‘It's the Rex breed of rabbit that I drool over every September, in the Small Animal Barn of our county fair.’
  • 266) ‘Central Market lets me get the shopping done while making me feel as if I've just been to the county fair.’
  • 267) ‘The experience far surpasses a pony ride at a county fair, and children will delight in the adventure.’
  • 268) ‘Pickpockets gravitate to such high-traffic areas as airports, vacation resorts and county fairs, Foley says.’
  • 269) ‘After hawking their burgers at county fairs for a few years, they decided to open up a restaurant.’
  • 270) ‘In lazy summer days, it is usually time for parades, ice cream socials and county fairs.’
  • 271) ‘I'm sure you have watched dog shows, horse shows, etc. on TV or at a county fair.’
  • 272) ‘As for the county fair, well, I'm planning to enter the fruits and vegetables competition.’
  • 273) ‘Every year, our community has a livestock fair, which JRH has found himself enjoying.’
  • 274) ‘For example, when she was thirteen, her bread and embroidery won two grand prizes at the county fair.’
  • 275) ‘As a kid my neighbor Lois would employ me to gather elderberries for pies that she would enter in the county fair.’
  • 276) ‘Homemade jellies, pies and canned goods earned her ribbons at the county fair.’
  • 277) ‘Mom had taken me to the county fair with Lily, and I had won the painting by popping a balloon with a dart.’
  • 278) ‘When I was a kid, going to the county fair was a big deal and every one of them had a shooting gallery.’
  • 279) ‘One of most enduring memories in my life is when I won a key chain at a county fair.’
  • 280) ‘The boy beamed as if he had just won a stuffed toy in one of those side shows at the county fair.’
  • 281) ‘The hull is then faired and painted in the traditional black for the Galway hookers.’
  • 282) ‘Torpedo tubes are faired into either side of the bow, complete with live torpedoes.’

Examples

  • 1) One way to ensure you secure a cheap fare is to book early.
  • 2) She could not afford the bus fare.
  • 3) It also said that its main sale fared less well than a year earlier.
  • 4) Saracens haven't fared badly without them.
  • 5) The hope of surge pricing (when the fare goes up because of high demand).
  • 6) But I was more bothered about the 70 taxi fare!
  • 7) Why should I expect others to pay my Tube fare?
  • 8) Online there are a variety of ways for you to get the best fare possible.
  • 9) The other was given his bus fare and told to go home.
  • 10) Some parts of the industry are faring quite well.
  • 11) She cannot afford the bus fare to town to see a doctor.
  • 12) Many other firms fare badly in this area.
  • 13) Those who eat more balanced fare can rest easy.
  • 14) They make pretty stagnant fare as a code of practice for society.
  • 15) Just pay the fare and get out.
  • 16) The taxi fare probably was excessive but the driver knew you had no option but to pay up.
  • 17) Train companies cannot explain to an individual passenger why their fare has gone up by a certain amount.
  • 18) Sometimes they run out of money and need bus fare to make it the rest of the way.
  • 19) At present they would pay a peak fare for the whole journey but under the new system that would change.
  • 20) Organic food has fared particularly badly.
  • 21) Equity income funds fared less well.
  • 22) Let's hope he charged a competitive fare.
  • 23) The earlier you book, the better the chance of getting the cheap fare.
  • 24) Only marginally cheaper than the principality's average taxi fare.
  • 25) The watchdog said only 44 per cent of passengers thought their fare was value for money.
  • 26) Its members generally fare relatively well in downturns because they tend to sell low-cost household and personal products.
  • 27) An industry that is faring poorly in relation to other parts of domestic manufacturing may still be performing better than competitors in other countries.
  • 28) It was principally for this that he needed "too much" the dollars that he was reluctant to spend on the train fare home.
  • 29) I was dreading the prospect of hospital fare: bland food and sugary drinks.
  • 30) For an extra bag, for example, a fare is fair.
  • 31) ‘Although not illegal, charging double fares by breaking journeys into different segments to maximise profits on one route is downright immoral.’
  • 32) ‘We're all subject to the cost of filling our cars, getting to work and paying the ever-increasing costs of public transport fares.’
  • 33) ‘Public transport fares have doubled during the course of the year.’
  • 34) ‘Prices of basic commodities and public transport fares have gone up as a result of the new fuel policy.’
  • 35) ‘Nationalised public transport provided subsidised fares for commuters and students.’
  • 36) ‘By kindergarten, he was so tall he was paying adult bus fares.’
  • 37) ‘The cheapest bus fare is roughly equivalent to a nurse's weekly wage.’
  • 38) ‘A bitter dispute over taxi fare increases in Rayleigh and Rochford is to be decided by a court.’
  • 39) ‘They demanded that the air carriers provide them with more detailed calculations before they discuss air fare hikes further.’
  • 40) ‘Adult return fare costs £21 and a child return is £10.’
  • 41) ‘In fact, more often than not, the air fare increases as seat availability decreases.’
  • 42) ‘What makes it so difficult to find the lowest air fare?’
  • 43) ‘Most of the transit fare increase will go into the pockets of precisely that wealthy layer.’
  • 44) ‘No wonder he hasn't knocked on my door, he probably can't afford the train fare.’
  • 45) ‘He would give them the cab fare home.’
  • 46) ‘US Airways now offers its discount fare structure on 28 routes out of Washington.’
  • 47) ‘Sale fares to most destinations are not available on Fridays and Sundays.’
  • 48) ‘Rising ticket prices had been blamed on fare dodgers in the past.’
  • 49) ‘Tram bosses clamping down on fare dodgers are now sending 240 to court every week.’
  • 50) ‘The all inclusive fare for the three day trip is £130.’
  • 51) ‘An investigation by the Manchester Evening News revealed the huge number of bogus taxi drivers picking up fares in the city centre.’
  • 52) ‘The taxi driver picked up a fare at the taxi office on Water Street.’
  • 53) ‘He picked up a fare at the taxi rank outside Marks and Spencer, in High Street, to take the passenger to Harwich Road.’
  • 54) ‘He claimed drivers had been assaulted and abused while trying to pick up fares from the taxi rank.’
  • 55) ‘Some lucky taxi drivers will get fares to the airport.’
  • 56) ‘Whether you're looking for seafood, Angus beef, made-to-order pasta or traditional breakfast fare, you won't leave hungry.’
  • 57) ‘Traditional aristocratic fare included such fancy foods, many of which are popular among the newly wealthy classes today.’
  • 58) ‘On offer are generous helpings of bacon, ham and other greasy, fattening fare - all the staples associated with traditional Anglo-American cuisine.’
  • 59) ‘So enjoy fresh garlic and onions with your favorite food fare, as cooking does not destroy the components.’
  • 60) ‘She loves Indian food, enjoys Swiss fare and cooks pasta at home.’
  • 61) ‘Traditional barbecue fare - sausages and burgers - kept energy supplies up and parents busy.’
  • 62) ‘The traditional graduation fare of strawberries and cream was served to all who attended.’
  • 63) ‘Their menu also expanded to include the full range of Caribbean fare, from soup to jerk chicken.’
  • 64) ‘Its business card promises a traditional Mediterranean fare of fresh vegetables, meats, wines and cheeses seasoned with southern Italian style.’
  • 65) ‘The region, she says, boasts a blend of traditional country fare, with steak and beef houses dominating the food scene.’
  • 66) ‘Served with Pondan Potato and garden fresh vegetables, this is the staple fare in the menu for non-vegetarians.’
  • 67) ‘The menu is as you may expect, pretty traditional quality hotel fare, with a reasonable range of meat, seafood and a few vegetarian dishes.’
  • 68) ‘The food is typical Bulgarian fare with the usual emphasis on meat, but with some pleasant surprises for vegetarians.’
  • 69) ‘Sandwiches are common breakfast fare, and coffee is drunk frequently throughout the day and at social events.’
  • 70) ‘And diners looking to eat out or take away can choose from a range of menus, from traditional English fare to Indian or Chinese.’
  • 71) ‘Under the organisation of Kiwi managers, he forfeited traditional French fare to prepare imaginative salads for a backyard barbecue.’
  • 72) ‘You may have to put up with crowds, but these islands have a tradition of food not found elsewhere, with classical French fare and local Creole dishes.’
  • 73) ‘The food was standard hotel fare, failing miserably to live up to the mouth-watering eloquence of the descriptions on the menu.’
  • 74) ‘She is a wonderful cook but my husband would not be happy on a diet of traditional English fare.’
  • 75) ‘We'd gone for dinner, and we'd had what was to become our standard fare of a fantastic range of fresh seafood.’
  • 76) ‘The entertainment fare was peppered with cinematic dance, oriental Thai performances and humorous skits.’
  • 77) ‘It has since expanded beyond that to include women's sports and more entertainment and reality-based fare in its lineup.’
  • 78) ‘It is films and fashion, it is magazine fare and performance art, it is dance and design.’
  • 79) ‘Otherwise it reads like so much of the entertainment fare that passes for news these days.’
  • 80) ‘For kids the movie is a lot of fun and it's smarter than the usual kiddie fare.’
  • 81) ‘We'll let you know how the teams fare this year.’
  • 82) ‘Account books of the period reveal how traders fared in this unusual situation.’
  • 83) ‘The theories to be discussed do not fare better or worse when restricted to a particular subspecies.’
  • 84) ‘The sound fares better, even though it is only a Dolby Surround track.’
  • 85) ‘Vocal tracks fare better, presenting skittish avant pop with goofy arrangements and nonsense lyrics.’
  • 86) ‘How did he, or his fellow competitors, fare on the food questions?’
  • 87) ‘How did these two fare on our performance tests?’
  • 88) ‘Far-right parties have generally not fared well in recent elections.’
  • 89) ‘Nuclear power plants already built have generally fared well in restructured markets.’
  • 90) ‘Conversely, in times of rising interest rates, cyclical stocks fare poorly.’
  • 91) ‘Stocks fare better over long periods of time than bonds or cash.’
  • 92) ‘But in the long run, stocks have fared best.’
  • 93) ‘And these men will tend to fare worse during recovery than their female counterparts.’
  • 94) ‘The pure farm salmon fared the worst: very few returned to lay eggs.’
  • 95) ‘Police officers fared the worst in a number of aspects, according to the survey.’
  • 96) ‘In this sport, balanced designs tend to fare the best in the arena.’
  • 97) ‘The party lists that fare best will be those with strongest national support.’
  • 98) ‘Compared to the private sector, though, the leaders fare pretty badly.’
  • 99) ‘All the contestants on the show fared dismally, with no-one winning over $16,000.’
  • 100) ‘However, it's useful for gauging how a processor might fare in real-time 3D applications.’
  • 101) ‘We'll also give you exclusive analysis of how each team fared over the weekend.’
  • 102) ‘But did it fare any better with Rita, and what needs to be fixed down the road?’
  • 103) ‘Will it fare better than its immediate predecessors?’
  • 104) ‘It fared badly because it ignored the ground reality.’
  • 105) ‘I saw then how it fared forth along lonely paths or alone upon the highway.’
  • 106) ‘Amongst warriors who practiced faring forth, he often fared forth in the form of a wolf.’
  • 107) ‘When Community members had to fare forth into rain or snow, they could don protective outerwear from a common stock.’
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