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n., v. fared, far•ing. n.
Farea company ready to travel, 1562; a troop; a multitude or swarm; a catch of fish; a load of animals, 1600; the cargo of a vessel, 1884.
These words are both pronounced /feə/.
Fair can be an adjective or a noun. If something is fair, it is reasonable, right, or just.
A fair is an event held in a park or field for people's amusement.
Your fare is the money you pay for a journey by bus, taxi, train, boat, or plane.
Past participle: fared
|Noun||1.||fare - an agenda of things to do; "they worked rapidly down the menu of reports"|
|2.||fare - the sum charged for riding in a public conveyance|
charge - the price charged for some article or service; "the admission charge"
airfare - the fare charged for traveling by airplane
train fare - the fare charged for traveling by train
|3.||fare - a paying (taxi) passenger|
|4.||fare - the food and drink that are regularly served or consumed|
diet - the usual food and drink consumed by an organism (person or animal)
diet - a prescribed selection of foods
dietary - a regulated daily food allowance
menu - the dishes making up a meal
ration - the food allowance for one day (especially for service personnel); "the rations should be nutritionally balanced"
|Verb||1.||fare - proceed or get along; "How is she doing in her new job?"; "How are you making out in graduate school?"; "He's come a long way"|
|2.||fare - eat well |
eat - take in solid food; "She was eating a banana"; "What did you eat for dinner last night?"
"fares please!" (on bus) → "¡billetes por favor!"
how did you fare? → ¿qué tal te fue?
to fare alike → correr la misma suerte
the fare from ... to ... → le prix du billet de ... à ... airfare, half fare, half-fare, full fare, full-fare
"fares please!" (conductor on bus) → "biglietti?"