If the first 10 amendments were each put to a vote on nation-wide ballot initiatives, how would they fare?
Republicans in Congress did not fare better; 27 percent in these districts said they have confidence in them.
The fare is simple and not overly fussy, while the restaurant has a quiet calm and overlooks the sea.
With all the concentration on the court, we thought we'd examine how the 68 teams in the tournament fare academically.
This has big implications for how biotech research will fare in the future.
May it fare ill with thee now and from henceforth, even as thou hast ill held to thy word with me!
But I could pay Emily's fare, and place her in charge of the officers of some boat.
I was so completely taken by surprise, that I asked for a "bill of fare," and told him to leave me.
The bill of fare had been printed in the city, and of course it was all French.
Sometimes an old-time tavern had a special petty charm of its own, some peculiarity of furnishing or fare.
Old English fær "journey, road, passage, expedition," strong neuter of faran "to journey" (see fare (v.)); merged with faru "journey, expedition, companions, baggage," strong fem. of faran. Original sense is obsolete, except in compounds (wayfarer, sea-faring, etc.) Meaning "food provided" is c.1200; that of "conveyance" appears in Scottish early 15c. and led to sense of "payment for passage" (1510s).
Old English faran "to journey, set forth, go, travel, wander, get on, undergo, make one's way," from Proto-Germanic *faranan (cf. Old Saxon, Old High German, Gothic faran, Old Norse and Old Frisian fara, Dutch varen, German fahren), from PIE *por- "going, passage," from root *per- (2) "to lead, pass over" (see port (n.1)). Related: Fared; faring.