So instead, let's talk about the poor, and how well they fared under Chavez.
Anybody who genuinely cares for Zackary can only take heart that he has fared remarkably well.
But by the late 1980s, it seems the CIA fared much better in its battles with Castro.
Alas, he fared no better in that enterprise than he did in any of the many others he failed at during his lifetime.
A fellow failure, charged with the same offense, fared just the same.
It was speedily found that no one had entirely escaped the sweep of the great wave, but Ben had fared worst of all.
So far as I could make out, she fared as she had long elected to do.
Old Wally was afield too; but, so far as I could read from the woods' record, he fared no better than I on the trail of the buck.
We fared better ourselves, for I believe we did not part a ropeyarn.
But how, meanwhile, had it fared with the Spaniards in Florida?
Old English fær "journey, road, passage, expedition," strong neuter of faran "to journey" (see fare (v.)); merged with faru "journey, expedition, companions, baggage," strong fem. of faran. Original sense is obsolete, except in compounds (wayfarer, sea-faring, etc.) Meaning "food provided" is c.1200; that of "conveyance" appears in Scottish early 15c. and led to sense of "payment for passage" (1510s).
Old English faran "to journey, set forth, go, travel, wander, get on, undergo, make one's way," from Proto-Germanic *faranan (cf. Old Saxon, Old High German, Gothic faran, Old Norse and Old Frisian fara, Dutch varen, German fahren), from PIE *por- "going, passage," from root *per- (2) "to lead, pass over" (see port (n.1)). Related: Fared; faring.