Traducción de pence en Español:


Pronunciación /pɛns//pɛns/


  • 1

    plural of penny
  • 2Britanico uso criticado

    penique masculino
    • Even more shocking than their aggrandizement of linguistic power is their evident ignorance of how English, the language of pounds and pennies, dollars and cents, works.
    • Fifty pence goes in the slot, nasty plastic opera goggles come out.
    • With slaughter fees of eight or nine pounds each, the buyers maintained that they could find around fifty pence in profit on each animal.
    • Couldn't they have just asked for the fifty pence (or whatever the price of the croutons was).
    • Find a meal more nutritious than steamed broccoli and rice, but without going over my fifty pence dinner budget.
    • Suddenly, asking fifty pence for a cassette seems an act somewhere well to the left of folly.
    • They also included a selection of threepenny bits, a 1916 halfpenny and a penny piece from 1921.
    • He gave me a miserable little cornet and charged me the full fifty pence.
    • Within two years of such a vote, pounds and pence could be going the same way as guilders and pfennigs.
    • Stamps on sale ranged in price from a few pennies to many hundreds of pounds each.
    • Soon he is sneaking off to dance practice, pretending that his fifty pence are still going for boxing.
    • The total sum due was one hundred and four pounds and eight pence.
    • Hospital patients are being charged four pence a minute for internet connection time.
    • He had pencilled a price of four pounds and fifty pence onto the first page.
    • She pressed a fifty pence piece into my hand and told me to go to the jukebox and put on song number 10 from cd number 3.
    • Or to be precise, one thousand, nine hundred and seventy-nine pounds, twenty-four pence.
    • He held out his hand and showed me a fifty pence and ten pence coin and said ‘All I want is a cup of tea.’
    • It is difficult to estimate the costs of printed portraits, but popular ballads sold for between a half penny and a penny between 1520-1640.
    • Thus, in the other envelope today, was a cheque for fifty pounds and forty one pence.
    • Fifty pence from each bottle bought will go to the trust's ancient tree hunt, a project to save rare, ancient trees in the UK.