- 1 1.1 countable/numerable (cost of travel — by air) pasaje (masculine) or (Spain/España) billete (masculine); (— by bus) boleto (masculine) or (especially Spain/especialmente España) billete (masculine) how much o what is the fare to Athens? ¿cuánto cuesta el boleto or (Spain/España) el billete a Atenas? what's the taxi fare? ¿cuánto sale ir en taxi? she'd lost her bus fare había perdido el dinero para el autobús taxi fares are going up las tarifas de los taxis van a subir or aumentar low fares pasajes or (Spain/España) billetes baratos you travel half fare tú pagas medio pasaje ( or billete etc) exact fare only no se da cambioMore example sentences1.2 countable/numerable (passenger) pasajero, (masculine, feminine)
More example sentences
- Although not illegal, charging double fares by breaking journeys into different segments to maximise profits on one route is downright immoral.
- We're all subject to the cost of filling our cars, getting to work and paying the ever-increasing costs of public transport fares.
- Public transport fares have doubled during the course of the year.
- An investigation by the Manchester Evening News revealed the huge number of bogus taxi drivers picking up fares in the city centre.
- The taxi driver picked up a fare at the taxi office on Water Street.
- He picked up a fare at the taxi rank outside Marks and Spencer, in High Street, to take the passenger to Harwich Road.
- 2 uncountable/no numerable (food and drink) comida (feminine), platos (masculine plural) the restaurant serves traditional fare el restaurante tiene una carta tradicionalMore example sentences
- Whether you're looking for seafood, Angus beef, made-to-order pasta or traditional breakfast fare, you won't leave hungry.
- Traditional aristocratic fare included such fancy foods, many of which are popular among the newly wealthy classes today.
- On offer are generous helpings of bacon, ham and other greasy, fattening fare - all the staples associated with traditional Anglo-American cuisine.
intransitive verb/verbo intransitivo
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In Spain, a ración is a serving of food eaten in a bar or cafe, generally with a drink. Friends or relatives meet in a bar or cafe, order a number of raciones, and share them.