Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word far. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in far.
Definitions and meaning of far
From Middle Englishferre, fer, Old Englishfeor, feorr, from Proto-Germanic*ferrai, from Proto-Indo-European*per-(“to go over”). Cognate with Middle Low Germanvere, Dutchver, and Germanfern.
(Received Pronunciation) IPA(key): /fɑː/
(General American) IPA(key): /fɑɹ/
far (comparativefartherorfurther, superlativefarthestorfurthestorfarthermostorfurthermost)
Distant; remote in space.
Remote in time.
the far future
Long. (Can we add an example for this sense?)
More remote of two.
Extreme, as measured from some central or neutral position.
Extreme, as a difference in nature or quality.
(computing, not comparable) Outside the currently selected segment in a segmented memory architecture.
(remote in space):distant, far; see also Thesaurus:distant
(remote in space):close, near; see also Thesaurus:near
See far/translations § Adjective.
The Dictionary of the Scots Language
far (comparativefartherorfurther, superlativefarthestorfurthest)
To, from or over a great distance in space, time or other extent.
Very much; by a great amount.
far (third-person singular simple presentfars, present participlefarring, simple past and past participlefarred)
(transitive, rare) To send far away.
1864, Elizabeth Gaskell, Cousin Phillis
But I wish he'd been farred before he ever came near this house, with his “Please Betty” this, and “Please Betty” that, and drinking up our new milk as if he'd been a cat. I hate such beguiling ways.
From Latinfar. Doublet of farro.
Spelt (a type of wheat, Triticum spelta), especially in the context of Roman use of it.
1756, Aurelius Cornelius Celsus, Medicine: In Eight Books, page 108
A cataplasm made from any meal is heating, whether it be of wheat, or of far, or barley, or bitter vetch, ...
1872, John Cordy Jeaffreson, Brides and Bridals, volume 1, page 201:
Our wedding-cake is the memorial of a practice, that bore a striking resemblance to, if it was not derived from, confarreatio, the form of marriage that had fallen into general disuse amongst the Romans in the time of Tiberius. Taking its name from the cake of far and mola salsa that was broken over the bride's head, confarreatio was attended with an incident that increases its resemblance to the way in which our ancestors used at their weddings objects symbolical of natural plentifulness.
regado de la popolo, far la popolo, kaj por la popolo
government of the people, by the people, and for the people
Synonyms:de, fare de
Unofficial. The most common innovative preposition, far is used for some of the functions of the preposition de "of, from, by", which some authors feel is overworked. Useful to distinguish, for example, the owner of a book (de) from the author (far).
From Old Norsefar.
farn (genitive singularfars, pluralfør)
drive, ride, tour
A traditional Breton cake
“far” in Trésor de la langue française informatisé (The Digitized Treasury of the French Language).
From Proto-Uralic*ponče(“tail”). Older hypotheses have attempted to derive far from Proto-Uralic*pure-(“back, rear”) or Proto-Finno-Ugric*perä(“back, rear”).
Synonyms:fenék, ülep, hátsó, segg
tail, rear (vehicle)
far in Bárczi, Géza and László Országh: A magyar nyelv értelmező szótára (’The Explanatory Dictionary of the Hungarian Language’). Budapest: Akadémiai Kiadó, 1959–1962.
Originally, far meant “mouse” and ġurdien meant “rat”. The distinction was then widely lost and both words are attestable in both senses. Today, ġurdien is the predominant word for both species, while far is used chiefly for “rat”, but is less common.
From Arabicفارَ (fāra).
From Old Norsefaðir, from Proto-Germanic*fadēr, from Proto-Indo-European*ph₂tḗr(“father”). Compare longer version fader.