Origin of fated
verb (used with object), fat·ed, fat·ing.
Origin of fate
Examples from the Web for fated
Fated to die in the end like all the others he describes himself as “the saddest man in the world… infinitely sad.”
All of which raises the question, is the era of free capital movement just a bubble, fated to end one of these years, maybe soon?
Nor is it fated that Israelis and Palestinians on both sides of the border live in perpetual fear.
Today, they have shown their detractors that they are not fated to live under the rule of strongmen.
Yiyun Li is a phenomenal writer whose rapid if convoluted rise to literary prominence seems both accidental and fated.
"What is fated no man can avoid," said the king, heroically.Historic Tales, vol 10 (of 15)|Charles Morris
All was kept secret, but after the fated day had passed, she married a second time, and appeared to enter on a new lease of life.Real Ghost Stories|William T. Stead
The will bridges the chasm between man and brute, and frees the fated creature he were else.Concord Days|A. Bronson Alcott
One by one Kenny was fated to solve his mysteries when he wanted to keep them.Kenny|Leona Dalrymple
There was something almost terrible in the furious career of the big boy as he bore down on the fated goal.A Dog with a Bad Name|Talbot Baines Reed
Word Origin for fate
In addition to the idioms beginning with fate
- fate worse than death, a
- seal one's fate
- tempt fate