I hope your answer to the title question is "No!"
Before you think too hard about the title, let me admit that it's a trick question.
It's a confusing word pair: flare and flair. I was reminded of it the other day when someone who speaks English as a second language wanted feedback on how well a copyeditor had edited an article for her. Unfortunately, the editor had missed a flare/flair error in the article's title!
So here's a quick reminder, whether you are a copyeditor, a proofreader, or a writer who wants to create error-free documents:
Flair is talent, aptitude, or style:
You have a flair for costuming. He writes with wit and flair.
All other uses of the homonyn require flare, which is both a noun and a verb:
He used a flare to warn oncoming traffic. She experienced a flare of anger. That flare in the night sky adds interest to the photo. I saw something flare in the next campsite. Tempers flared. His symptoms flared.
So write with flair, perhaps building on a flare (sudden burst) of creativity.
To sort out 60 other confusing word pairs and trios, get my 60 Quick Word Fixes.