The other obvious trend at the fair is also good for visitors: Some art is again affordable.
And if not, it's more than fair to expect a modicum of due diligence.
They are fair arguments, I guess, but not when you put it up against accusations of toxic drinking water causing weird cancers.
To be fair, we got quite a bit of nudity, even here on the still-prudish BBC.
Federal, state, and local budgets would be in much better shape if the superrich would pay their fair share.
She was terrible as an army with banners; fair as the sea or the sunset.
And what are your intentions with regard to this fair captive?
But to-day is perfect, and to-night will be fair with the moon at its full.
Prehistoric man, as I just told you, was on a fair way to progress.
I don't want to lose my job, not yet, before I've seen half the fair.'
Old English fæger "beautiful, lovely, pleasant," from Proto-Germanic *fagraz (cf. Old Saxon fagar, Old Norse fagr, Old High German fagar "beautiful," Gothic fagrs "fit"), perhaps from PIE *pek- "to make pretty" (cf. Lithuanian puošiu "I decorate").
The meaning in reference to weather (c.1200) preserves the original sense (opposed to foul). Sense of "light-complexioned" (1550s) reflects tastes in beauty; sense of "free from bias" (mid-14c.) evolved from another early meaning, "morally pure, unblemished" (late 12c.). The sporting senses (fair ball, fair catch etc.) began in 1856. Fair play is from 1590s; fair and square is from c.1600. Fair-haired in the figurative sense of "darling, favorite" is from 1909. First record of fair-weather friends is from 1736.
early 14c., from Anglo-French feyre (late 13c.), from Old French feire, from Vulgar Latin *feria "holiday, market fair," from Latin feriae "religious festivals, holidays," related to festus "solemn, festive, joyous" (see feast).
An early system on the IBM 705.
[Listed in CACM 2(5):1959-05-16].