How To Use Fairish In A Sentence

  • After a bit, we mustered a varry nice pairty ov abaat a dozen, an 'as iverybody wor tawkin at once we managed to mak a fairish din. Yorksher Puddin' A Collection of the Most Popular Dialect Stories from the Pen of John Hartley
  • Another fragrant leaf from my diary, that was, and my only regret for Emperor Max was that he'd been a fairish cricketer for a novice, and might have made a half-decent batter, if he'd lived. ' Watershed
  • A nondescript sort of young man, all skin and bone, fairish, potato-faced—but what did it matter? Portobello
  • As to the discrepancies, Valerie Storie denied saying ‘light fairish hair’; she also denied ever saying that they had picked him up because they had not done so.
  • A dozen or so of men came in – fairish, with grey or hazel eyes – all friendly. High Albania
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  • There was a fairish crowd of Indians doing what Indians usually do-squatting and loafing, scratching and gossiping in groups, some of the bucks painting, the women cooking at the fires, the kids scampering. Isabelle
  • I'm an MBA with a fairish background in the subject.
  • I don't care to be told that I resemble royalty; it wakes too many unpleasant memories, and in the case of Franz-Josef it was downright foolish, for while he cut a fairish figure, tall, dark and well-moustached and whiskered, he had no more style than a clothes-horse - and I ain't got a Hapsburg lip or the stare of a backward haddock. Watershed
  • But for the first time they've had a fair presidential election -- well, fairish. SNOWLINE
  • A fairish number of people have written or commented on this post to the effect that it's not true that the association is making money unfairly off the backs of young athletes; they get a very valuable education out of the thing.
  • I asked Grattan who they were; he thought, from the bright-coloured blankets and the buffalo-scalp cap, that they might be Cumanches, but wasn't sure-I may tell you now, from a fairish experience of Indians, that they're a sight harder to identify by appearance than, say, Zulu regiments or civilised soldiers; they ain't consistent in their dress or ornament. Isabelle
  • I can tell, one summer evening, fifty years syne, my mother coming running in just at the edge of dark, almost fleyed out of her wits, saying she had seen a fairish (fairy) in Fieldhead Hollow; and that was the last fairish that ever was seen on this country side (though they've been heard within these forty years). Shirley, by Charlotte Bronte
  • a fairish income
  • But it soon becomes dull; the only notable thing happened about the third day, when we came to a little stream and copse where there was a fairish assembly of wagons, and the trail divided-our fork continuing south-west, while the northern trail branched up towards the Kanzas River, and then to the North Platte, and eventually to Oregon. Isabelle
  • To his call of ‘Kharkov! ‘, on the other hand, a fairish, goodlooking man responded instead of the one he had meant.’
  • Owen would have made a fairish corporal, given no work more taxing than lifting heavy weights and advancing into the cannon's mouth, but Junior had always been slightly wanting, Jerry told me, and the Kansas fighting had sent him off the rails altogether. THE NUMBERS
  • When my Dad was my age if his car broke down there was a fairish chance that he'd know to sort the problem out.
  • She had a curtain of fairish brown hair, the colour of underlay in fact. The Solid Table Fallacy

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