It's a nice sounding word in connection with one of your own that you've rared strict, ain't it?
He rared up on his hands when he see us and started to say something about an outrage.
I didn't make meself a little baby that couldn't help itself, and they needn't have rared me unless they liked.
I heered atterwards dat Mars Sam bucked an' rared just 'fore he died an' tried to get outen de bed, an' dat he cussed to de last.
In Gool-gool—that's where I was rared—the people used to take up anythink that wasn't straight.
He ripped out and he rared, he tipped and he tared, he pranced and he charged like the grand entry at a circus.
Seems that half-bottle of liver dope had scouted round, found all them chocolate creams, and rared up for battle.
They rared and kicked and would turn straight around in the road 'cause the evil spirits were frightening them.
Zane rared up on hind legs and went up a steep cliff and ran three miles.
Then sometimes they have rared and kicked and turned to go in the other direction.
"unusual," late 14c., "thin, airy, porous;" mid-15c., "few in number and widely separated, sparsely distributed, seldom found;" from Old French rere "sparse" (14c.), from Latin rarus "thinly sown, having a loose texture; not thick; having intervals between, full of empty spaces," from PIE *ra-ro-, from root *ere- "to separate; adjoin" (cf. Sanskrit rte "besides, except," viralah "distant, tight, rare;" Old Church Slavonic rediku "rare," Old Hittite arhaš "border," Lithuanian irti "to be dissolved"). "Few in number," hence, "unusual." Related: Rareness. In chemistry, rare earth is from 1818.
"undercooked," 1650s, variant of Middle English rere, from Old English hrere "lightly cooked," probably related to hreran "to stir, move, shake, agitate," from Proto-Germanic *hror- (cf. Old Frisian hrera "to stir, move," Old Saxon hrorian, Dutch roeren, German rühren, Old Norse hroera), from PIE base *kere- "to mix, confuse; cook" (cf. Greek kera- "to mix," krasis "mixture"). Originally of eggs, not recorded in reference to meat until 1784, and according to OED, in this sense "formerly often regarded as an Americanism, although it was current in many English dialects ...."
"rise up," 1833, dialectal variant of rear (v.). Sense of "eager" (in raring to go) first recorded 1909. Related: Rared; raring.