entrance money


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Noun1.entrance money - the fee charged for admissionentrance money - the fee charged for admission  
fee - a fixed charge for a privilege or for professional services
References in classic literature ?
I will go on sitting and drinking, because this is a public-house and I paid my entrance money.
Entrance money and the proceeds of a raffle went to the fund during a match between the Rams and Grimsby Scorpions at Arena '84.
Perceived as old-fashioned, dark and dusty, it was charging entrance money when no other gallery or museum was and had less than 900,000 visitors a year," she says.
England, of course, had Duckham, he of the "flamboyant sidestep" and well worth the entrance money.
The 645m open is worth the entrance money alone as it is a really classy affair.
She said: "All we want is a refund of our entrance money.
We had to give everybody a performance that was worth the entrance money and I think we did that.
He watched many of their games from the branches of an old oak tree in Pingles Field when he didn't have the 2d entrance money to watch from the sidelines, when it was located at Harry Cleaver Ground on Attleborough Road.
Whichever way you look at it, Cole's special talent alone was worth the entrance money.
A strongly worded protest in yesterday's club programme alleges entrance money has gone missing.
Apart from travel, there is no real need to spend any more than the entrance money for a football match while, as she says, the admission price is only the start of it for most people when they go racing.
Elsewhere, the many stalwarts of the organisation were busily hawking raffle and tombola tickets, taking entrance money and selling cards, gift wrap and cakes (never under-estimate the power of home-made cakes to raise funds).