Refar

Related to Refar: refer

Re`far´


v. t.1.To go over again; to repeat.
To him therefore this wonder done refar.
- Fairfax.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in periodicals archive ?
Many of the new jobs are in the public sector and, to many employees, they a refar more attractive than working for a small, private sector employer where the future is uncertain.
The concept of first class mail has become a first choice joke for satirists -except that the actual consequences a refar from funny.
In the spa town of Marienske Lazne in the Czech Republic, treatments are less about creating the body beautiful and more about encouraging robust health and addressing ailments.Here, you a refar more likely to be slapped than stroked.
IN comparison to many other nations, us Brits a refar too backwards at coming forwards when we have complaints,but that's certainly changing and not before time.
In 1980 Vickers was chosen by Beaton to become his official biographer -and then promptly died two days after the writer began work.``It wasn't good at the time, yet his friends could tell me what they thought knowing I'd been chosen, but knew I wouldn't report it back tohim!'' While Vickers thinks it would be unacceptable to unretouch Beaton's photographic archive (he was a master at flattering his sitters), his original, uninhibited, frank diaries a refar better than the heavily edited previously published versions.
That will make you feel more in control and if your willpower lets you down, you a refar less likely to indulge to excess.''
Blue-collar manual workers a refar more vulnerable to illness through stress than business executives, the report found.
Labour remains hot favourite at 2-9, but odds a refar closer than before the 2001elec-tion, when Labour was 1-33 favourite and Conserva-tives rank outsiders at 16-1.
Of course, we arebiased,but we a refar from alone in sensing this vital difference .