21 Jun, 2021 08:16 PM

Is it "bare with me" or "bear with me"?

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21 Jun, 2021 08:17 PM

"BEAR with me". "Bare with me" means to "get NEEKED with me" :D
My friend told me a funny story about on an Estate Agents it said 'We are currently under construction, please bare with us" , so soon a load of naked people were lined outside the door - no, i made that bit up

21 Jun, 2021 08:17 PM

Its "Bear with me". The saying comes from what I believe was an old english term that eventually became bearer, as in paulbearer. It was a term that was meant to mean "Hang in with me". It meant to basically "work through the situation even though it sucks total a$$."

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21 Jun, 2021 08:17 PM

Bear with me a moment while I explain. It's good that you ask this as I sometimes have to think about it myself. The verb "to bear" has many meanings: 1. To carry, bring or take; 2. To show eg to bear the marks of suffering/success etc; 3. To produce (fruit or offspring) 4. To sustain, eg to bear the cost or weight of something, or to put up with it; 5a. To carry in thought eg "I'll bear that in mind"; 5b To carry arms ie weapons.

The noun bear is of course the animal

The verb "To bare" means to reveal eg "he bared his soul/ body" etc

The adjective "bare" means uncovered or plain: "these are the bare facts"

"I bear here in my hands that which I made with my bare hands"

However the sentence "I cannot bare this any longer and must now put on my clothes" would be correctly spelt either way.

(By now I expect you are wishing you hadn't asked)

21 Jun, 2021 08:18 PM

Bare means unclothed or uncovered,
Bear as many different meanings like,
bear fruit, bear a child, bear down,
bear gifts, bear cost,
bear right or left, bear witness,
bring to bear, bear a grudge,
can not bear him,
bears marks of violence, etc etc etc.

21 Jun, 2021 08:18 PM

Taken from the Merriam-Webster online dictionary:

4 : something difficult to do or deal with <the oven is a bear to clean>

---Here's the website with the definition.