Also found in: Dictionary, Legal, Wikipedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • noun

Synonyms for carfare

the fare charged for riding a bus or streetcar


Related Words

References in periodicals archive ?
He was saving for a laptop," Theresa adds, "so sometimes he would even walk home to save on carfare.
27) And like young Snevel, Don's passion for the game often clouds his judgment: he lets the older boys dupe him into paying their carfare, buying their game tickets, and even treating for refreshments.
You know, they don't like you come late; come late they won't give you carfare.
People hated to part with a nickel for carfare and walking was so commonplace nobody even noticed it, let alone commented on the fact.
Subsequently, in just three shots, Yamazaki evolves and resolves a short-lived rift between the boys as they find themselves stranded without carfare home.
It's in Jersey, Hoboken, I'll give you carfare I'll give you twenny bucks Don't worry about nuthin //
Miguelito was given an extra dollar to pay for his carfare from Manati to San Juan.
Yes, teacher is taking us to the Museum of Natural History and each one is supposed to provide his own carfare.
When he confronted one of the officials, she explained that the questions were asked in the interest of the Jewish applicants, "who all too often have been sent to places whose practice was to discriminate against them, and it simply meant a waste of time and carfare and general disillusionment for the applicant.
Carfare and Hastings's beaux-arts masterpiece, the New York Public Library, had recently opened, and Milne painted the vehicles (both horse-drawn and motorized), in front of the building, along with the crowds on the sidewalk and steps, and the elegant lions.
The milkman with whom he had rode [sic] had given him money for carfare to continue on downtown and money for his lunch.
Back in the Day," Drama; producers, Nell Davis, Peggy Fry; director, James Hunter; cast, Ja Rule, Ving Rhames, Tia Carfare.
Do you know how it is to go to a fucking program thinking I'm going to have carfare to get home, and this shit don't work.
In 1938, for instance, when Marnie Klazka, a Polish woman, found two policemen on the street and tried to convince them to arrest her abusive husband, they trivialized her complaints by telling her that she would reconcile with him the next day and giving her carfare to go to her mother's house.
She talked to the students, helped them with carfare, listened when they cried, and joined when they laughed.