Grey Mare means: Fare
Grey Mare means: Fare
Grey Mare means: Fare
More meanings / definitions of Fare or words, sentences containing Fare?
Fare (v.): The price of passage or going; the sum paid or due for conveying a person by land or water; as, the fare for crossing a river; the fare in a coach or by railway.
Fare (v.): Food; provisions for the table; entertainment; as, coarse fare; delicious fare.
Fare (v.): The person or persons conveyed in a vehicle; as, a full fare of passengers.
Fare (n.): To happen well, or ill; -- used impersonally; as, we shall see how it will fare with him.
Try (v. i.): To do; to fare; as, how do you try!
Fared (imp. & p. p.): of Fare
Misfare (v. i.): To fare ill.
Ferde (): imp. of Fare.
Speed (n.): To go; to fare.
Faren (): p. p. of Fare, v. i.
Faring (p. pr. & vb. n.): of Fare
Do (v. i.): To fare; to be, as regards health; as, they asked him how he did; how do you do to-day?
Fare (n.): To behave; to conduct one's self.
Fare (v.): A journey; a passage.
Fare (v.): Ado; bustle; business.
Mean (superl.): Of poor quality; as, mean fare.
Carte (n.): Bill of fare.
Fare (n.): To go; to pass; to journey; to travel.
Speed (n.): To fare well; to have success; to prosper.
Regale (v. i.): To feast; t/ fare sumtuously.
Fare (v.): The catch of fish on a fishing vessel.
Speed (n.): To experience in going; to have any condition, good or ill; to fare.
Menu (n.): The details of a banquet; a bill of fare.
Ferriage (n.): The price or fare to be paid for passage at a ferry.
Fare (v.): Condition or state of things; fortune; hap; cheer.
Hawebake (n.): Probably, the baked berry of the hawthorn tree, that is, coarse fare. See 1st Haw, 2.
Fare (n.): To be treated or entertained at table, or with bodily or social comforts; to live.
Diet (n.): Course of living or nourishment; what is eaten and drunk habitually; food; victuals; fare.
Commons (n. pl.): Provisions; food; fare, -- as that provided at a common table in colleges and universities.
Go (v. i.): To proceed or happen in a given manner; to fare; to move on or be carried on; to have course; to come to an issue or result; to succeed; to turn out.
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Words, slangs, sentences and phrases similar to Fare
flimp means: Noun. A taxi driver's term for an unbooked customer or fare. Also flimping, the act of picking up such a fare. E.g."I picked up a great £80 flimp to East Midlands airport, and they tipped me £10 aswell." [South Wales/Leicestershire/Midlands use]Verb. To pick-up an unbooked fare. See noun, above. E.g."I flimped a couple of gorgeous girls on the High Street."
K. D. means: Kraft Dinner a popular boxed macaroni and cheese dinner that is often served with pieces of cut up weiners in it and topped with ketchup. A staple food for most Canadian children. Occasionally found on children's menus in restaurants and has been featured on pub fare menus, served right in a pot with a wooden spoon. Although traditionally thought of as a comfort food, it is thought of as trailer trash fare in some circles.
CFG, Fare means: Castle Faregyl
Grey Mare means: Fare
SWITCH LIST means: Bill of fare at railroad eating house
Jitney means: a car employed as a private bus. Fare was usually five cents; also called a "nickel".
Steerage means: The after part of a vessel having the poorest accommodations and occupied by the steerage passengers, or those paying the lowest fare.
BUY THE RABBIT means: Buy the rabbit is slang for to fare badly or come off worse.
GREASY SPOON means: Railroad eating house. Bill of fare is colloquially known as switch list, fork is hook, butter is grease pot, hotcakes are blind gaskets, and beans are torpedoes
SCALER means: Scaler is Australian and New Zealand slang for a swindler or cheat. The term is especially applied to someone who rides public transport without paying the fare (in Britain a fare−dodger).
JITNEY means: Four-wheel electric truck that carries baggage around inside a terminal. Also unregulated private automobile that carried passengers on public highways for 5-cent fare in direct competition with trolley cars
CLOCK means: Steam gauge. (See wiping the clock; don't confuse with Dutch clock). Also fare register
FARE−DODGER means: Fare−dodger is British slang for someone who rides public transport without paying the fare.
scrub means: n. A person who is poor and has little to no money. The group T.L.C. popularized the word back in the 90âs with their song âNo Scrub.â In the song they actually define the term. "Man, I ain't hangin' out with them scrubs; weâll have to pay for their lunch and bus fare!"
shit out of luck means: In an irreparable bad situation; "You have no money for cab fare? Well then I guess you're shit out of luck!"
GREY MARE means: Grey mare is London Cockney rhyming slang for fare.
CHERIE BLAIR means: Cherie Blair is London Cockney rhyming slang for fare.
whip round means: n passing the hat. A collection of money - usually a somewhat impromptu and informal one. You might have a whip round for Big Mikes bus-fare home but you probably wouldnt have one for his triple heart bypass. Unless you were using it as an attempt to bring a spot of humour to an otherwise morbid situation in the sort of way my wife doesnt like me trying to do.
joey means: much debate about this: According to my information (1894 Brewer, and the modern Cassell's, Oxford, Morton, and various other sources) Joey was originally, from 1835 or 1836 a silver fourpenny piece called a groat (Brewer is firm about this), and this meaning subsequently transferred to the silver threepenny piece (Cassell's, Oxford, and Morton). I'm convinced these were the principal and most common usages of the Joey coin slang. Cassell's says Joey was also used for the brass-nickel threepenny bit, which was introduced in 1937, although as a child in South London the 1960s I cannot remember the threepenny bit ever being called a Joey, and neither can my Mum or Dad, who both say a Joey in London was a silver threepence and nothing else (although they'd be too young to remember groats...). I'm informed however (ack Stuart Taylor, Dec 2006) that Joey was indeed slang for the brass-nickel threepenny bit among children of the Worcester area in the period up to decimalisation in 1971, so as ever, slang is subject to regional variation. I personally feel (and think I recall) there was some transference of the Joey slang to the sixpence (tanner) some time after the silver threepenny coin changed to the brass threepenny bit (which was during the 1930-40s), and this would have been understandable because the silver sixpence was similar to the silver threepence, albeit slightly larger. There is also a view that Joey transferred from the threepenny bit to the sixpence when the latter became a more usual minimum fare in London taxi-cabs. So although the fourpenny groat and the silver threepenny coin arguably lay the major claim to the Joey title, usage also seems to have extended to later coins, notably the silver sixpence (tanner) and the brass-nickel threepenny bit. The Joey slang word seems reasonably certainly to have been named after the politician Joseph Hume (1777-1855), who advocated successfully that the fourpenny groat be reintroduced, which it was in 1835 or 1836, chiefly to foil London cab drivers (horse driven ones in those days) in their practice of pretending not to have change, with the intention of extorting a bigger tip, particularly when given two shillings for a two-mile fare, which at the time cost one shilling and eight-pence. The re-introduction of the groat thus enabled many customers to pay the exact fare, and so the cab drivers used the term Joey as a derisory reference for the fourpenny groats.
yellow packet means: Insult directed at povvos, doleys and so on. Derived from Fine Fare supermarket's economy range of "Yellow Packet" products. Being seen with a bag of Yellow Packet crisps was tantamount to admitting you were receiving free school meals. "Ey, them trainies are dead yellow packet they are!", (Used during the early "Thatcher Years").
Fare means: The price of passage or going; the sum paid or due for conveying a person by land or water; as, the fare for crossing a river; the fare in a coach or by railway.
Fare means: Food; provisions for the table; entertainment; as, coarse fare; delicious fare.
Fare means: The person or persons conveyed in a vehicle; as, a full fare of passengers.
Fare means: To happen well, or ill; -- used impersonally; as, we shall see how it will fare with him.
Try means: To do; to fare; as, how do you try!
Fared means: of Fare
Misfare means: To fare ill.
Ferde means: imp. of Fare.
Speed means: To go; to fare.
Faren means: p. p. of Fare, v. i.
Faring means: of Fare
Do means: To fare; to be, as regards health; as, they asked him how he did; how do you do to-day?
Fare means: To behave; to conduct one's self.
Fare means: A journey; a passage.
Fare means: Ado; bustle; business.
Clinodiagonal means: Pertaining to, or the direction of, the clinodiagonal.
Deep means: Extending far below the surface; of great perpendicular dimension (measured from the surface downward, and distinguished from high, which is measured upward); far to the bottom; having a certain depth; as, a deep sea.
Levant means: Eastern.
Trinomial means: A quantity consisting of three terms, connected by the sign + or -; as, x + y + z, or ax + 2b - c2.
Whit means: The smallest part or particle imaginable; a bit; a jot; an iota; -- generally used in an adverbial phrase in a negative sentence.
WANKERED means: Wankered is British slang for very drunk, intoxicated.
mattress man means: Term denoting a particularly egregious form of wanker, At school during the summer they would leave the fire exit door at the end of the dining hall open for ventilation. Through it you could see the fire escape for one of the boarding houses. This house (North 'A') was traditionally known for its sexual deviancy (eg amongst its members it was prized to be invited to join the Ginger Pubes Club). One summer evening during the second sitting of dinner a commotion was caused as large numbers of diners were congregating by the door in awful fascination at the sight on the North 'A' fire escape. PD (who's name I finally removed - also used interchangeably with the more generic "Mattress Man"), having eaten in the first sitting had retired to the fire escape for a quick one off the wrist. In the throes of passion he chanced upon a discarded mattress leaning against the wall in the fire escape and vented his passions upon it fairly vigorously. Apart from half the school witnessing this so did most of the teachers who had to come over to see what was causing the commotion in the dining hall. Subsequently even they called him Mattress Man. Needless to say he left the school soon after. This was at The Leys in Cambridge.
Make a Mash means: Make a hit, impress someone. (Usually a female.) "Buck's tryin' to make a mash on that new girl."
I AM BACK means: crack
U.S.P means: MDMA
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