- Although not illegal, charging double fares by breaking journeys into different segments to maximise profits on one route is downright immoral.
- We're all subject to the cost of filling our cars, getting to work and paying the ever-increasing costs of public transport fares.
- Public transport fares have doubled during the course of the year.
- An investigation by the Manchester Evening News revealed the huge number of bogus taxi drivers picking up fares in the city centre.
- The taxi driver picked up a fare at the taxi office on Water Street.
- He picked up a fare at the taxi rank outside Marks and Spencer, in High Street, to take the passenger to Harwich Road.
- Whether you're looking for seafood, Angus beef, made-to-order pasta or traditional breakfast fare, you won't leave hungry.
- Traditional aristocratic fare included such fancy foods, many of which are popular among the newly wealthy classes today.
- On offer are generous helpings of bacon, ham and other greasy, fattening fare - all the staples associated with traditional Anglo-American cuisine.
- The entertainment fare was peppered with cinematic dance, oriental Thai performances and humorous skits.
- It has since expanded beyond that to include women's sports and more entertainment and reality-based fare in its lineup.
- It is films and fashion, it is magazine fare and performance art, it is dance and design.
verb[no object] Back to top
- Account books of the period reveal how traders fared in this unusual situation.
- The theories to be discussed do not fare better or worse when restricted to a particular subspecies.
- The sound fares better, even though it is only a Dolby Surround track.
- I saw then how it fared forth along lonely paths or alone upon the highway.
- Amongst warriors who practiced faring forth, he often fared forth in the form of a wolf.
- When Community members had to fare forth into rain or snow, they could don protective outerwear from a common stock.
Old Englishfær, faru 'traveling, a journey or expedition,'faran 'to travel', also 'get on (well or badly)', of Germanic origin; related to Old Norse ferja 'ferryboat', also to ford. sense 1 of the noun stems from an earlier meaning 'a journey for which a price is paid'sense 2 of the noun was originally used with reference to the quality or quantity of food provided, probably from the idea of faring well or badly.