from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adv. backward; in or to the rear; behindhand
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- v. To raise; to set up; to stir up.
- adv. Backward; in or to the rear; behindhand.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To raise; erect; build; rear.
- To lift up; exalt.
- To arouse; start; excite; stir up.
- In the rear; to the rear.
- n. See arrear.
I has more infoz on deh upcoming trip to Dee Cee arear an I has sended U an emeow
NE1 Ls notice taht black arear ub nosie luks kinda like hyoomin noes?
Since the entire arear is off-limits for the media, there has been no independent confirmation about the deaths and injured.
 The mother of health, key of heaven, a spiritual wing to arear us, the chariot of the Holy Ghost, banner of faith, &c.
Now Aladdin was wont every day to thread the city streets with his Mamelukes riding a-van and arear of him showering rightward and leftward gold upon the folk, and all the world, stranger and neighbor, far and near, were fulfilled of his love for the excess of his liberality and generosity.
When the tales were all told, and Arthur had them understood, then called the king forth-right his dearest knights, and they counselled them between a castle to arear, beside the water that Albe was named.
First swore Arthur, noblest of kings; then swore earls, then swore barons; then swore thanes, then swore swains, that they nevermore the strife would arear.
Then bade him Arthur, noblest of kings, that he should arear churches, and restore the hymns, and take charge of God's folk, and rule them fair.
And if I evermore subsequently hear, that any of my folk, of high or of low, eft arear strife on account of this same slaughter, there shall ransom him neither gold nor any treasure, fine horse nor war-garment, that he should not be dead, or with horses drawn in pieces-that is of each traitor the law!
Slightly arear of them: Mr. Louis Slupsky; Mr. Samuel Kahn, with a tinge the color of apoplexy in his face; and Miss Sylvette de Long, her face thrust forward as if she heard melody.