"chare up, me man," said a good-natured Irishman who happened to be seated near me.
In the Newcastle dialect, a chare is a narrow street or lane.
“Give him a chare, bays,” cried Bryan, as he ran down to the beach waving a large hammer round his head.
But, Gretchen, you tell me dat I have no longer a chare here.
Quickly I grabbed the wash basin, and slop bole, and placed each under a leg of my chare.
The next port is the chare, serued with two rils in one confluence, beneath charemouth.
chare haies, where falleth in a pretie water, whose head is two miles aboue saint Tues.
Faulesse pooles are a mile from chareton, where the head of chare riuer is, that runneth to Banberie.
Old Grippard the bailiff looked as if he would faint in his chare.