Bare means minimal or naked.

Bare may also refer to:

Read more about BarePeople, Places, Music, Other

Other articles related to "bare, bares":

List Of Green Acres Episodes - Season Six (1970/71)
... Bare Jay Sommers and Dick Chevillat September 15, 1970 (1970-09-15) 146 Lisa and Oliver host four city children for a farm vacation as part of a "Kids for the Country" program ... Bare Jay Sommers and Dick Chevillat September 22, 1970 (1970-09-22) 147 Lisa plans a "coming out party" for little Lori so she can meet all the other children of Hooterville 3 ... "Jealousy ... Bare Jay Sommers and Dick Chevillat September 29, 1970 (1970-09-29) 145 Oliver and Lisa lavish attention on their little house guest, Lori, and Eb ...
Bare Root
... Bare root is a technique of arboriculture whereby a plant is removed from soil in a dormant state, from which it can more rapidly acclimate to new soil conditions ... Bare root stock should be planted within 48 hours of receipt for optimal results ...
Bare, Morecambe
... Bare is a suburb of Morecambe, within the City of Lancaster district ... Bare has a High Street, and a railway station connecting it to Morecambe and Lancaster ...
My Bare Lady (film)
... My Bare Lady is a 1963 exploitation film directed by Arthur Knight about a young American woman visiting Great Britain who meets and falls in love with a U.S ... My Bare Lady was also released with the titles Bare Lady, Bare World, It's a Bare World and My Seven Little Bares ...
Let's Ride (Choclair Song) - Track Listing - 12" Single
... Let's Ride" (Main Mix) "Let's Ride" (Instrumental) B-side "Bare Witness" (Radio Edit) (featuring Guru) "Bare Witness" (Main Mix) (featuring Guru) "Bar ...

Famous quotes containing the word bare:

    And can a man his own quietus make
    with a bare bodkin?
    —D.H. (David Herbert)

    On the bare upland pasture there had spread
    O’ernight ‘twixt mullein stalks a wheel of thread
    And straining cables wet with silver dew.
    Robert Frost (1874–1963)

    It was the most wild and desolate region we had camped in, where, if anywhere, one might expect to meet with befitting inhabitants, but I heard only the squeak of a nighthawk flitting over. The moon in her first quarter, in the fore part of the night, setting over the bare rocky hills garnished with tall, charred, and hollow stumps or shells of trees, served to reveal the desolation.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)