door money

n. admission fee (to a theatre, movie or other place of entertainment or recreation)

English contemporary dictionary. 2014.

Look at other dictionaries:

  • door money — noun : money collected for admission to an entertainment at the time of entering * * * admission fee to a place of entertainment or recreation. [1800 10] …   Useful english dictionary

  • door money — admission fee to a place of entertainment or recreation. [1800 10] * * * …   Universalium

  • Money (The Office) — Money The Office episode Michael takes a second job to earn more Money …   Wikipedia

  • door — W1S1 [do: US do:r] n [: Old English; Origin: duru door and dor gate ] 1.) the large flat piece of wood, glass etc that you open and close when you go into or out of a building, room, vehicle etc, or when you open a cupboard →↑gate open/close/shut …   Dictionary of contemporary English

  • Money (Pink Floyd song) — Money Single by Pink Floyd from the album The Dark Side of the Moon B side …   Wikipedia

  • door-to-door — adj [only before noun] visiting each house in a street or area, usually to sell something, collect money, or ask for votes ▪ a door to door salesman →door to door at ↑door …   Dictionary of contemporary English

  • Money (Jamelia song) — Money Single by Jamelia featuring Beenie Man from the album Drama Released …   Wikipedia

  • Money in the Bank (2011) — For the professional wrestling match, see Money in the Bank ladder match. Money in the Bank Promotional poster featuring The Big Show and Hornswoggle. Theme song(s) WWE: Money …   Wikipedia

  • door — [[t]dɔ͟ː(r)[/t]] ♦ doors 1) N COUNT A door is a piece of wood, glass, or metal, which is moved to open and close the entrance to a building, room, cupboard, or vehicle. I was knocking at the front door there was no answer... The policeman opened… …   English dictionary

  • door — noun (C) 1 the large flat object that you open and close at the entrance to a building, room, vehicle etc: open/close/shut/slam the door: Could you open the door for me? | Close the door behind you. | knock on/at the door: Knock on the door and… …   Longman dictionary of contemporary English

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