At all; in the least degree; TO SAVE one’s NECK, Worth a Damn: They can’t drive for shit (1940s+)
- For show
For the sake of appearances or display. For example, They put on a lavish buffet, mainly for show, or The police pretended to jail the informer, for show. [ c. 1700 ]
[fawr-soo k] /fɔrˈsʊk/ verb 1. a simple past tense of . [fawr-seyk] /fɔrˈseɪk/ verb (used with object), forsook, forsaken, forsaking. 1. to quit or leave entirely; abandon; desert: She has forsaken her country for an island in the South Pacific. 2. to give up or renounce (a habit, way of life, etc.). /fəˈsʊk/ verb 1. […]
[fawr-sooth] /fɔrˈsuθ/ adverb, Archaic. 1. (now used in derision or to express disbelief) in truth; in fact; indeed. /fəˈsuːθ/ adverb 1. (archaic) in truth; indeed adv. Old English forsoð “indeed, verily,” from for-, perhaps here with intensive force (or else the whole might be “for a truth”), + soð “truth” (see sooth).
/fɔːˈspiːk/ verb -speaks, -speaking, -spoke, -spoken 1. (transitive) (Scot, archaic) to bewitch