adjective, yar·er, yar·est.
- ready; prepared.
- nimble; quick.
Origin of yare
Examples from the Web for yare
Hiere or Yare that drowneth the name of Wantsume, so soone as he meeteth withall.Chronicles (1 of 6): The Description of Britaine|Raphaell Holinshed
Yare nere content, Crying nor laughingThe meaning is, of course: You are never content with us, whether we are crying or laughing.The Fatal Dowry|Philip Massinger
Many thousands of fish were killed in the Yare by the ingress of salt water.Norfolk Annals|Charles Mackie
That will do, for the present; let us yare a little, now, for a change.Is Shakespeare Dead?|Mark Twain
He took me for a long walk to break it to me, over the hills towards Yare and across the great gorse commons by Hazelbrow.Tono Bungay|H. G. Wells
adjective yarer or yarest
Word Origin for yare
"ready, prepared," Old English gearo "ready," related to gearwe "clothing, dress" (see gear (n.)). Cf. Dutch gaar "done, dressed;" Old High German garo "ready, prepared, complete."