Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word for. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in for.
Definitions and meaning of for
From Middle Englishfor, from Old Englishfor(“for, on account of, for the sake of, through, because of, owing to, from, by reason of, as to, in order to”), from Proto-Germanic*furi(“for”), from Proto-Indo-European*preh₂-.
Cognate with West Frisianfoar(“for”), Dutchvoor(“for”), Germanfür(“for”), Danishfor(“for”), Swedishför(“for”), Norwegianfor(“for”), Icelandicfyrir(“for”), Latinper(“by, through, for, by means of”) and Romance language successors (e.g. Spanishpara(“for”)), Ancient Greekπερί(perí, “for, about, toward”), Lithuanianper(“by, through, during”), Sanskritपरि(pári, “over, around”).
(stressed) enPR: fôr
(UK) IPA(key): /fɔː(ɹ)/
(US, Canada) IPA(key): /fɔɹ/
(General Australian, General New Zealand) IPA(key): /foː(ɹ)/
I had to stay with my wicked stepmother, for I had nowhere else to go.
given that, seeing that; see also Thesaurus:because
Towards; in the direction of.
Directed at; intended to belong to.
In order to help, benefit, gratify, honor etc. (someone or something).
To be used or treated in a stated way, or with a stated purpose.
Supporting, in favour of; (Should we delete(+) this sense?): wanting
1864, George Etell Sargent, The Story of a City Arab (page 313)
I could not see his hands, for the thick gloves he wore, and his face was partially concealed by a red woollen comforter; but his entire appearance and manners tallied with what I had seen of Yorkshire farmerhood.
Intended to cure, remove or counteract; in order to cure, remove or counteract.
Over (a period of time).
1717, Joseph Addison, Metamorphoses
To guide the sun's bright chariot for a day.
Throughout or across (a distance in space).
Used to introduce a subject within a to-infinitive clause.
On behalf of.
In the role or capacity of; instead of; in place of.
In exchange for; in correspondence or equivalence with.
In order to obtain or acquire.
By the standards of, usually with the implication of those standards being lower than one might otherwise expect.
To be, or as being.
17th century Abraham Cowley, Of Wit
We take a falling meteor for a star.
if a man can be persuaded and fully assured of anything for a truth without having examined, what is there that he may not embrace for truth ?
c. 1690, John Dryden, Translations (Preface)
Most of our ingenious young men take up some cry'd-up English poet for their model.
1712, Ambrose Philips, The Distrest Mother
But let her go for an ungrateful woman.
1976, Louis L’Amour, The Rider of Lost Creek, Bantam Dell (→ISBN), Chapter 2:
They knew him for a stranger.
(usually in the phrase 'for all') Despite, in spite of.
1892 August 6, "The Unbidden Guest", in Charles Dickens, Jr. (editor), All the Year Round, page 133,
Mr. Joseph Blenkinshaw was perhaps not worth quite so much as was reported; but for all that he was a very wealthy man […]
Indicating something desired or anticipated.
1623, William Shakespeare, The Life of Henry the Fift, Prologue:
O For a Muſe of Fire, that would aſcend / The brighteſt Heauen of Inuention :
1858 March 27, "The Lay of the Brief", in Punch, Or, The London Charivari, page 129:
Oh! but to breathe the air / By their side under summer skies! To watch the blush on their cheeks, / The light in their liquid eyes. / Oh! but for one short hour, / To whisper a word of love; […]
(in expressions such as 'for a start')Introducing the first item(s) in a potential sequence.
(with names, chiefly US) In honor of; after.
Due or facing (a certain outcome or fate).
(chiefly US) Out of; used to indicate a fraction, a ratio
(cricket)Used as part of a score to indicate the number of wickets that have fallen.
(obsolete)Indicating that in prevention of which, or through fear of which, anything is done.
Used in various more-or-less idiomatic ways to construe individual verbs, indicating various semantic relationships such as target, purpose, result, etc.; see also the entries for individual phrasal verbs, e.g. ask for, look for, stand for, etc.
(eye dialects): fo, fo', fur, fuh
(nonstandard, in representations of dialectal speech, especially that of black speakers) To, the particle for marking the following verb as an infinitive.
1896, McClure's magazine, page 270:
“'Ugh—I'll not be able for get up. Send for M'sieu le Curé—I'll be goin' for die for sure.'
2007, H. Nigel Thomas, Return to Arcadia: A Novel (Tsar Publications):
"She say that when nigger people step out o' they place and start for rub shoulders with Bacra, trouble just 'round the corner."
Andrea Tyler and Vyvyan Evans, "Spatial particles of orientation", in The Semantics of English Prepositions: Spatial Scenes, Embodied Meaning and Cognition, Cambridge University Press, 2003, 0-521-81430 8
for at OneLook Dictionary Search
for in The Century Dictionary, New York, N.Y.: The Century Co., 1911.
'fro, ORF, fro, orf
a kind of fish
Mixed mutation of mor.
From Old Norsefóðr, from Middle Low Germanvōder(“linen, sheath”), from Proto-Germanic*fōdrą(“sheath”).
From Old Danishfor, from Proto-Germanic*furai (in Western Old Norse replaced by the variant Old Norsefyrr, from Proto-Germanic*furiz, *furi, = Danishbefore).
before, in front of
too (more than enough; as too much)
See fare(“to rush, run”).
IPA(key): [ˈfoˀɐ̯], [ˈfoɐ̯ˀ]
for, fór or farede
past tense of fare.
away, far, gone
1998, Henrik Ibsen, trans. Odd Tangerud Puphejmo : Dramo en tri aktoj, 
NORA (komencas elpreni el la skatolo, sed baldaŭ forĵetas ĉion). Ho, se mi kuraĝus eliri. Se nur neniu venus. Se nur ne dume okazus io hejme. Stulta babilaĵo; neniu venos. Nur ne pensi. Brosi la mufon. Delikataj gantoj, delikataj gantoj. For el la pensoj! For, for! Unu, du, tri, kvar, kvin, ses — (krias) Jen, tie ili venas —
NORA (begins to unpack the box, but soon pushes it all away). Oh, if I dared go out. If only no one would come. If only I could be sure nothing would happen here in the meantime. Stupid nonsense; no one will come. Only I mustn't think about it. I will brush my muff. What lovely, lovely gloves. Out of my thoughts, Away, away! One, two, three, four, five, six— (Screams) There, someone's coming—
From Latinforum; doublet of fur and forum. Unrelated to Frenchfort.
form (plural not attested)
(obsolete)Only used in for intérieur
“for” in Trésor de la langue française informatisé (The Digitized Treasury of the French Language).
Inflected form of ir(“to go”).
first/third-person singular future subjunctive of ir
Inflected form of ser(“to be”).
first/third-person singular future subjunctive of ser