Noun(1) a fixed charge for a privilege or for professional services(2) an interest in land capable of being inherited
Verb(1) give a tip or gratuity to in return for a service, beyond the compensation agreed on
(1) The open days, which will take place all over the country, aim to give people free access to buildings that are not usually open to them or would normally charge an admission fee .(2) In doing so the dentist was taking his fee for professional services, which he simply refused to provide on any other terms.(3) entry fee(4) We say that buses are a public service, and that bus fares are really a user fee on a public service.(5) This fee for service payment mechanism could affect patients with long term conditions in four ways.(6) In exchange for a fee , they receive services such as score updates or the right to enter contests or ask questions to talk-show guests.(7) Such a body could charge a fee for their services, which participating hospitals would only be willing to pay.(8) an annual membership fee(9) This will outline three ways to pay for advice: a fee , commission or a combination of both.(10) York Minster recently began charging visitors an admission fee after a voluntary charging scheme failed to generate enough cash.(11) the gallery charges an admission fee(12) His business instincts have seen the wonderful crystal collection in the palace as well as its fantastic fleet of antique cars opened to the public for a considerable fee .(13) Membership fees of Ôö¼├║2 are now due for members of the Youth Club and an admission fee of 50p per night will also be charged.(14) We did not charge an admission fee but we asked those who demonstrated to make donations.(15) The price may be as various as the amount paid for a specific commodity, an hourly wage rate, or a professional fee for technical advice, or an insurance premium and so on.(16) For example, the annual fee for a family policy could be as little as US $1,000, depending on the insurer's wealth and insurance policy limit.