English version

fare well/badly/better etc

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishfare well/badly/better etcfare well/badly/better etcSUCCEED IN DOING somethingto be successful, unsuccessful etc Although Chicago has fared better than some cities, unemployment remains a problem. He wondered how Ed had fared in the interview. fare
Examples from the Corpus
fare well/badly/better etcLife may be regarded as an austere struggle, blighted by fate, where only the rich and the lucky fare well.There is no reason to believe that diabetic patients fare better and they may do less well.Not faring well, but resting.Obviously some clothiers fared better than others for there were quite a large number of bankruptcies between 1800 and 1840.It can be seen that, whilst all regions reflected the higher national unemployment rate, some regions fared better than others.The Bloomberg Indiana Index fared better than the benchmark Standard.It still fared better than the broader market.I think the men fared better than the women.
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