It also helps those who peddle it, because it makes them notorious and helps them sell their wares.
For some, this is a literal statement, as you must now take your dog-and-pony talents and wares to some corner of the world.
Textbook publishers charge rather breathtaking prices for their wares.
The practice of prefacing a story with a brief written summary developed to help street hawkers sell their wares more effectively.
Many celebrities opted to donate their wares to charity, and the extravagance—and value—of the bags have gone down over the years.
You see, he knows what the wares were to me that year on the desert.
The ticket speculators were yelling their wares on the sidewalk.
An extension ticket to "Toronto and Return" was a pleasant addition to their wares, and a satisfactory introduction to us.
On the Curb brokers were shouting their wares with their accustomed gusto.
There she sold her wares to those men that spoke so loud and carried themselves so free.
"manufactured goods, goods for sale," Old English waru, probably originally "object of care, that which is kept in custody," from Proto-Germanic *waro (cf. Swedish vara, Danish vare, Old Frisian were, Middle Dutch were, Dutch waar, Middle High German, German ware "goods"); related to Old English wær "aware, cautious" (see wary). Usually wares, except in compounds such as hardware, earthenware, etc. Lady ware was a jocular 17c. euphemism for "a woman's private parts," and Middle English had ape-ware "deceptive or false ware; tricks" (mid-13c.).
"to take heed of, beware," Old English warian "to guard against," from Proto-Germanic *warojan, from *waro- "to guard, watch" (cf. Old Frisian waria, Old Norse vara); related to Old English wær "aware" (see wary).