Associations to the word «Fare»

Wiktionary

FARE, noun. (obsolete) a going; journey; travel; voyage; course; passage
FARE, noun. Money paid for a transport ticket.
FARE, noun. A paying passenger, especially in a taxi.
FARE, noun. Food and drink.
FARE, noun. Supplies for consumption or pleasure.
FARE, noun. (UK) (crime) (slang) A prostitute's client.
FARE, verb. (intransitive) (archaic) To go, travel.
FARE, verb. (intransitive) To get along, succeed (well or badly); to be in any state, or pass through any experience, good or bad; to be attended with any circumstances or train of events.
FARE, verb. (intransitive) To eat, dine.
FARE, verb. (intransitive) (impersonal) To happen well, or ill.
FARE BASIS, noun. (travel) (aviation) An alpha-numeric or alpha code used to indicate the type of fare used on an airline ticket, even if the fare is not shown.
FARE BREAK POINT, noun. (travel) (aviation) (fare construction) Any of the cities on an itinerary used as the start and finish of a particular fare.
FARE BREAK POINTS, noun. Plural of fare break point
FARE CARD, noun. Alternative spelling of farecard
FARE CARDS, noun. Plural of fare card
FARE DODGER, noun. A person who deliberately avoids payment for public transport.
FARE DODGERS, noun. Plural of fare dodger
FARE LADDER, noun. (aviation) (travel) (dated) a breakdown of destinations, airfare, taxes, and surcharges, shown on a paper ticket in a vertical multi-column format.
FARE THEE WELL, noun. (idiomatic) (usually hyphenated) The greatest extent; completion; a state of refinement or perfection.

Dictionary definition

FARE, noun. An agenda of things to do; "they worked rapidly down the menu of reports".
FARE, noun. The sum charged for riding in a public conveyance.
FARE, noun. A paying (taxi) passenger.
FARE, noun. The food and drink that are regularly served or consumed.
FARE, verb. Proceed or get along; "How is she doing in her new job?"; "How are you making out in graduate school?"; "He's come a long way".
FARE, verb. Eat well.

Wise words

Kind words do not cost much. Yet they accomplish much.
Blaise Pascal