The diffuse and imprecise nature of just who bares the increased tax liabilities makes the point difficult to understand.
In his new 500-page memoir, Pete Townshend, quixotic songwriter/guitarist for The Who, bares his soul.
The frame, divided into sections, bares the geometric abstraction of the artist's Cubist period.
Oliver bares his soul as he highlights comments in which he is compared to a parrot and knocked for mocking an unremarkable soda.
In the five chief islands alone that amounts to 4,400 bares of cloves of prime quality (which is the selected spice).
It follows established facts, and bares to the reader the heart of his race.
He smokes his forge, he bares his sinewy arm, And bravely pounds the sounding anvil warm.
And I want snares to catch the rabbits and the squirrels and the bares, and a pot to cook them in.
Chrysantheme all at once assumes a suitable air of gravity, and Yves bares his head, taking off the magpie's nest.
Or your English poet Wordsworth, 'The sea that bares her bosom to the wind'?
Old English bær "naked, uncovered, unclothed," from Proto-Germanic *bazaz (cf. German bar, Old Norse berr, Dutch baar), from PIE *bhosos (cf. Armenian bok "naked;" Old Church Slavonic bosu, Lithuanian basas "barefoot"). Meaning "sheer, absolute" (c.1200) is from the notion of "complete in itself."
Old English barian, from bare (adj.). Related: Bared; baring.