Stocks come flyin down, like litenin, and the barish porshun of the compenney, was makin a immense pile of munney.
It stands at the end of a long spit of land—a long, barish peninsula that has no houses and looks as if it might be golf-links.
Some patches of ancient coppice at the base of the barish hills behind, give it even a smiling aspect.
Old English bær "naked, uncovered, unclothed," from Proto-Germanic *bazaz (cf. German bar, Old Norse berr, Dutch baar), from PIE *bhosos (cf. Armenian bok "naked;" Old Church Slavonic bosu, Lithuanian basas "barefoot"). Meaning "sheer, absolute" (c.1200) is from the notion of "complete in itself."
Old English barian, from bare (adj.). Related: Bared; baring.