A wedding made imperative an infare—that is to say, if the high contracting parties had parental approval.
The threat of lurking enemies had shadowed the celebration of wedding and infare.
After the wedding came the "infare," with the going from the home of the bride to the home of the groom.
A wedd'n' is a wedd'n', a infare is a infare, a Chris'mus dinneh is a Chris'mus dinneh!
They stepped the tune to the singing of a ballad, nor did they tire though the infare wedding lasted all of three days and nights.
Maybe I had better explain that infare meant the bride's going home—to her new house, or at least her new family.
She can not manage the "infare" unless Susan comes home and helps.
The dreams were supposed to be truly related next day at the infare—but I question if they always were.
O'Keefe was riding on that moonlit night at the gallop of bold dreams, and in his mind were visions of wedding and infare.