Fantastical to Farina
(Fan*tas"tic*al) a. Fanciful; unreal; whimsical; capricious; fantastic.
(Fan*tas`ti*cal"i*ty) n. Fantastically. [Obs.]
(Fan*tas"tic*al*ly) adv. In a fantastic manner.
the letter A, in scarlet, fantastically embroidered with gold thread, upon her bosom.Hawthorne.
(Fan*tas"tic-al*ness), n. The quality of being fantastic.
(Fan*tas"ti*cism) n. The quality of being fantastical; fancifulness; whimsicality. Ruskin.
(Fan*tas"tic*ly) adv. Fantastically. [Obs.]
(Fan*tas"tic*ness), n. Fantasticalness. [Obs.]
(||Fan*tas"ti*co) n. [It.] A fantastic. [Obs.] Shak.
(Fan"ta*sy) n.; pl. Fantasies [See Fancy.]
1. Fancy; imagination; especially, a whimsical or fanciful conception; a vagary of the imagination; whim; caprice; humor.
Is not this something more than fantasy ?Shak.
A thousand fantasiesMilton.
Begin to throng into my memory.
2. Fantastic designs.
Embroidered with fantasies and flourishes of gold thread.Hawthorne.
(Fan"ta*sy), v. t. To have a fancy for; to be pleased with; to like; to fancy. [Obs.] Cavendish.
Which he doth most fantasy.Robynson
(||Fan`toc*ci"ni) n. pl. [It., dim. fr. fante child.] Puppets caused to perform evolutions or
dramatic scenes by means of machinery; also, the representations in which they are used.
Fantom corn, phantom corn. Grose.
(Fan"tom) n. See Phantom.
(Fap) a. Fuddled. [Obs.] Shak.
(Fa*quir") n. See Fakir.
(Far) n. [See Farrow.] (Zoöl.) A young pig, or a litter of pigs.
(Far), a. [Farther (#) and Farthest (#) are used as the compar. and superl. of far, although they
are corruptions arising from confusion with further and furthest. See Further.] [OE. fer, feor, AS.
feor; akin to OS. fer, D. ver, OHG. ferro, adv., G. fern, a., Icel. fjarri, Dan. fjirn, Sw. fjerran, adv.,
Goth. fairra, adv., Gr. beyond, Skr. paras, adv., far, and prob. to L. per through, and E. prefix for-,
as in forgive, and also to fare. Cf. Farther, Farthest.]
1. Distant in any direction; not near; remote; mutually separated by a wide space or extent.
They said, . . . We be come from a far country.Josh. ix. 6.
The nations far and near contend in choice.Dryden.