50 adverbs to describe how to fare

However, the unknown author does not fare so badly.

But Beltane only smiled and shook his head, saying: "Unless I know thy name thou shalt not fare forth of the greenwood.

Don't you know Self is the god we worship, and the aim of our existence is to have it wear purple and fine linen, and fare sumptuously every day?" "It should not be!" cried Evadne.

Yet grant them health, 'tis not for us to tell, Though the head droops not, that the heart is well; Or will you praise that homely, healthy fare, Plenteous and plain, that happy peasants share!

Agrippa,he was consul with Lucius Gallus,would not hold the triumph, deeming it disgraceful for him to exalt himself when Caesar had fared poorly, but set to work heart and soul to fit out the fleet.

The less he understands the reason of physic the stronger faith he has in it, as it commonly fares in all other affairs of the world.

"Why dost thou ask, poor folks are often free, And dainty places still molested be?" Because poor people fare coarsely, work hard, go woolward and bare.

Mordred and his men had fared richly and lain softly overlong.

What though on hamely fare we dine, Wear hoddin grey, an' a' that? Gie fools their silks, and knaves their wine, A man's a man for a' that, For a' that, an' a' that, Their tinsel show, an' a' that: The honest man, tho' e'er sae poor, Is king o' men for a' that.

Meantime how fared the lady?

in a measure my lord fared a good deal worse, for he looked upon his own detention through the regicide usurper's orders, as an indignity to himself; hence the reason why in this same house wherein a few idle scions of noble houses indulged in their favorite pastime, when orders rang out in the name of His Highness, swords jumped out of their sheaths, and resistance was offered out of all proportion to the threat.

And fare thee weel awhile!

For soon with scarce a loving sigh She lifts it off half unaware, While through the clinging folds held high, Arachnean in a silver snare Her rosy fingers nimbly fare, Till gathered square with dainty care.

A lass that has many wooers oft fares the worst.

The two fared onward through the wood.

Breathe nottrespass not; Of this green and darkling spot, Latticed from the moon's beams, Perchance a distant dreamer dreams; Perchance upon its darkening air, The unseen ghosts of children fare, Faintly swinging, sway and sweep, Like lovely sea-flowers in its deep; While, unmoved, to watch and ward, Amid its gloomed and daisied sward, Stands with bowed and dewy head That one little leaden Lad.

True opinion fares yet more perilously.

'Tis true, coarse diet, and a short repast, (She said) were weak inducements to the taste Of one so nicely bred, and so unused to fast: But what plain fare her cottage could afford, A hearty welcome at a homely board, Was freely hers; and, to supply the rest, An honest meaning, and an open breast: Last, with content of mind, the poor man's wealth, A grace-cup to their common patron's health.

For a long while this was my way, that whatever living beings came in with the dead, I used to kill the former, and having taken their provisions, I fared plentifully.

They seem almost as lean and hungry as their dogsfor an Indian always has dogsand, if they fare poor, the dogs fare poorer.

"Who would be shut up with ten fat people and a baby, when fresh air can be breathed, and tobacco smoked, for precisely the same fare?" asked he.

He saw them sowing the wind, yet to his inexperienced eyes not reaping the whirlwind, but faring far more prosperously than he who worked and studied hard and yet had not what they threw so lightly away.

Moreover, a mere glance at the colonists of Back Cup amply suffices to show that they are not accustomed to fare scantily.

So he fared serenely on his way, and Dupont gave him never another thought.

A rustic, who has first suffered at the hands of the foreign soldiers then overrunning Italy, and has afterwards been plundered by the sharper citizens of Rome, meets a friend with whom it has fared similarly, and the two determine to seek justice of the Conservators, as a last chance before retiring to live among the Turks, since a man may not abide in peace in a Christian land.

50 adverbs to describe how to  fare  - Adverbs for  fare