Feyre

n.1.A fair or market.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in periodicals archive ?
When B lies to Gayus regarding his long acquaintance with A (the audience knows that A and B encounter each other as strangers at the beginning of the play), he does so by vouching that: "he and I dwelt many a feyre day / In one scole, and yet I wot well / From thens he bare never away / The worth of halfe penny that I can tell" (1.664-65).
THE STORY: In a world where people and the faeries who once enslaved them live separated by an invisible but powerful barrier, Feyre, a 19-year-old huntress whose hungry family depends on her, kills a wolf in the woods.
As this thrilling new YA series opens, 19-year-old Feyre discovers that by killing a wolf, she has broken a centuries-old truce--and the Fae demand her life as a price.
And there he shewed a feyre, delectable place, and large inow for all mankynde that shall be sauf to reste in pees and love.
It wol do awey al pe akyng, swellyng & schabbes & make feyre & hool (R3).
The Lancers were led by All-American Kathy Westall, JoAnn Medeiros, Joan O'Donnell, Barbara Williams, Lora Bremner, Jackie Shaker, Kathy Williams, Sharon Pike, Maureen Feyre, Kathy Feen and Margaret Collins.
Most proceeds from the sale go to sponsor 27 children in Feyre, Haiti, to attend school for one year.
From the moment that the holy family leaves Simeon's temple, Mary and Joseph repeatedly marvel at their good fortune in having a 'soo goodly a childe' (721) who 'waxith feyre and large' (729).
Sum ben of wele, & sum of wo, & sum of joy & merthe also; Sum of bourdys, & sum of rybaudy, & sum ther ben of the feyre; Sum of trechery, & sum of gyle, & sum of happes that fallen by whyle.
(36) Langland is more directly antimercantile with his images of money containers, particularly with Piers Plowman's Coveitise, who has a moneybag built into his face, so that "as a letheren purs lolled hise chekes." (37) While Little's statuary images established a traditional connection between money storage and avarice, Langland with Coveitise particularizes that iconography to the estate of merchants, as Coveitise "went to the feyre / With many manere marchaundise" (5.