Last modified on 6 June 2014, at 10:41

farder

FrenchEdit

Etymology 1Edit

from Middle French, from Old French farder (to apply make-up, use cosmetics), from Old Frankish *farwidōn (to dye, colour), from Proto-Germanic *farwiþōną (to colour), from Proto-Germanic *farwō (colour), from Proto-Indo-European *perḱ- (motley, coloured). Cognate with Old High German farwjan (to colour), Middle Low German varwe (colour), Latin pulcher (beautiful), Welsh erch (dark brown).

VerbEdit

farder

  1. to disguise.
  2. to make up or paint (the face).
  3. to represent in a false light; to augment with falsehoods or affectations.
ConjugationEdit

Etymology 2Edit

VerbEdit

farder

  1. to weigh heavily; to be burdensome.
  2. to settle or sink downwards.
ConjugationEdit

External linksEdit