from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Common misspelling of fate.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A Middle English form of feat.
- To make; cause.
- To practise deceit; feign; go about begging under pretense of poverty, religion, or physical misfortune.
- To deceive.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
A ton of fea water contains from a bufliel to a bu (hel and a quarter of fea fait, befidc a certain proportion of the vitriolic fait*.
Or maybe you want a large pot—called a fait-tout—that holds about twelve quarts if you need to boil large amounts of pasta or make stock frequently.
Also, we'd decided our best strategy was to present what Ginny called a fait accompli.
It's what those cheese eatin 'surrender monkeys call a fait accompli.
Therefore their annointing ftinketh which is without the fait, that is, the word of God.
First, his candidacy was introduced to the state as a kind of fait accompli, something Granite State voters resent even more than they do those pushy New Yorkers.
FARZAD: Well, the market is pricing in some manner of rate cut whether it's a half a point or a quarter of a point is kind of fait accompli at this point but you can read the tea leaves either way.
Quedahs'la ville en feu I'on n'eiit ricn 'fait' 'sans
Some of the men too were occupied in faking of cod; for there being two Newfoundland fifhermen in the Centurion, the commodore fet them about laying in a confiderable quantity of falted cod for a lea-ftorc, though very little or it was ufed, as it was afterward thought to be as productive of the fcurvy, as any other kind of fait provifions.
Il fait tout ce qui depend de lui pour supprimer la premiere et assurer la seconde.