from The Century Dictionary.

  • noun The charge made for the conveyance of a passenger in a ship or other vessel; fare.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Indian guide and passage-money back to the United States.


  • When he heard this, he summoned the merchants in question and commended me to their care, paying my freight and passage-money.

    The Book of The Thousand Nights And A Night

  • And it might have been seen that the active little man, making his way to the table at which the clerk of the boat was sitting, out of his own purse paid the passage-money for two passengers through to Paris.

    The Claverings

  • His berth was chosen, and the passage-money paid, when important alterations were made in the arrangements of the vessel, in order to make room for some stock which was being sent out to the Canterbury Settlement.

    A First Year in Canterbury Settlement

  • The Company most liberally refunded my passage-money.

    Missionary Travels and Researches in South Africa

  • They afforded temporary nourishment, till she had the few more pounds needful for their passage-money.

    The White Monkey

  • At Massouah they remain a few weeks, till they earn by their labour sufficient to pay their passage-money by sea either to the nearest coast of Yemen, which is one dollar, or to Djidda, which is two dollars.

    Travels in Nubia

  • What would you say, dear, to giving him thirty pounds for his passage-money and a trifle in his pocket?

    Australia Felix

  • “Here is half of the passage-money, twenty-five pounds,” said Mangles, counting out the sum to the master.

    In Search of the Castaways

  • Whilst these passport difficulties were being solved, the rest of the party was as busy in settling about passage and passage-money.

    Personal Narrative of a Pilgrimage to Al-Madinah and Meccah


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