verb (used without object), fared, far·ing.
Origin of fare
Related formsfar·er, noun
Examples from the Web for fared
Jackson fared better as an instructor of artillery, a subject he was far better at explaining.
The others have not fared as well in this theater of the absurd.A Navy Lawyer Cries Foul on Gitmo’s Kafkaesque Legal System|Eleanor Clift|September 26, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Its allies have fared little better, and even with them accounted for, a Congress-led alliance barely limps to 60 seats.
His father escaped, but apparently one of the Moonrise Kingdom parents had not fared so well.Meet Tony Revolori, the Scene-Stealing Kid in ‘The Grand Budapest Hotel’|Nico Hines|March 7, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Anybody who genuinely cares for Zackary can only take heart that he has fared remarkably well.
I was driven to take refuge in a miserable little place, where I fared as ill as possible.Sketches in Canada, and rambles among the red men|Anna Brownell Jameson
The other ships had fared as badly, and had been riddled with shell.Under the Star-Spangled Banner|F. S. Brereton
It would have fared so with all early history except for the Bible.Short Studies on Great Subjects|James Anthony Froude
Were you boys advised as to how each of you fared in the course of your studies?Warren Commission (8 of 26): Hearings Vol. VIII (of 15)|The President's Commission on the Assassination of President Kennedy
It is quite enough to know that young Peal was sent to the wine vaults, and he might have fared a good deal worse.In Midsummer Days and Other Tales|August Strindberg