Translation of fare in Spanish:

fare

pasaje, n.

Pronunciation /fɛr//fɛː/

noun

  • 1

    • 1.1(cost of travel)

      (by air) pasaje masculine
      (by air) billete masculine Spain
      (by bus) boleto masculine
      (by bus) billete masculine Spain
      how much / what is the fare to Athens? ¿cuánto cuesta el boleto 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 / aumentar
      • low fares pasajes baratos
      • you travel half fare tú pagas medio pasaje (or billete etc.)
      • [ S ]exact fare only no se da cambio
      • The cheapest bus fare is roughly equivalent to a nurse's weekly wage.
      • What makes it so difficult to find the lowest air fare?
      • US Airways now offers its discount fare structure on 28 routes out of Washington.
      • No wonder he hasn't knocked on my door, he probably can't afford the train fare.
      • Rising ticket prices had been blamed on fare dodgers in the past.
      • Prices of basic commodities and public transport fares have gone up as a result of the new fuel policy.
      • A bitter dispute over taxi fare increases in Rayleigh and Rochford is to be decided by a court.
      • Public transport fares have doubled during the course of the year.
      • The all inclusive fare for the three day trip is £130.
      • Sale fares to most destinations are not available on Fridays and Sundays.
      • We're all subject to the cost of filling our cars, getting to work and paying the ever-increasing costs of public transport fares.
      • Tram bosses clamping down on fare dodgers are now sending 240 to court every week.
      • Although not illegal, charging double fares by breaking journeys into different segments to maximise profits on one route is downright immoral.
      • Adult return fare costs £21 and a child return is £10.
      • Nationalised public transport provided subsidised fares for commuters and students.
      • In fact, more often than not, the air fare increases as seat availability decreases.
      • By kindergarten, he was so tall he was paying adult bus fares.
      • He would give them the cab fare home.
      • Most of the transit fare increase will go into the pockets of precisely that wealthy layer.
      • They demanded that the air carriers provide them with more detailed calculations before they discuss air fare hikes further.

    • 1.2(passenger)

      pasajero masculine
      pasajera feminine
      • He claimed drivers had been assaulted and abused while trying to pick up fares from the taxi rank.
      • Some lucky taxi drivers will get fares to the airport.
      • He picked up a fare at the taxi rank outside Marks and Spencer, in High Street, to take the passenger to Harwich Road.
      • 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.

  • 2

    (food and drink)
    comida feminine
    platos masculine
    the restaurant serves traditional fare el restaurante tiene una carta tradicional
    • Traditional barbecue fare - sausages and burgers - kept energy supplies up and parents busy.
    • The menu is as you may expect, pretty traditional quality hotel fare, with a reasonable range of meat, seafood and a few vegetarian dishes.
    • So enjoy fresh garlic and onions with your favorite food fare, as cooking does not destroy the components.
    • Under the organisation of Kiwi managers, he forfeited traditional French fare to prepare imaginative salads for a backyard barbecue.
    • She is a wonderful cook but my husband would not be happy on a diet of traditional English fare.
    • Traditional aristocratic fare included such fancy foods, many of which are popular among the newly wealthy classes today.
    • Their menu also expanded to include the full range of Caribbean fare, from soup to jerk chicken.
    • Whether you're looking for seafood, Angus beef, made-to-order pasta or traditional breakfast fare, you won't leave hungry.
    • The region, she says, boasts a blend of traditional country fare, with steak and beef houses dominating the food scene.
    • On offer are generous helpings of bacon, ham and other greasy, fattening fare - all the staples associated with traditional Anglo-American cuisine.
    • The food is typical Bulgarian fare with the usual emphasis on meat, but with some pleasant surprises for vegetarians.
    • The traditional graduation fare of strawberries and cream was served to all who attended.
    • We'd gone for dinner, and we'd had what was to become our standard fare of a fantastic range of fresh seafood.
    • And diners looking to eat out or take away can choose from a range of menus, from traditional English fare to Indian or Chinese.
    • Served with Pondan Potato and garden fresh vegetables, this is the staple fare in the menu for non-vegetarians.
    • Its business card promises a traditional Mediterranean fare of fresh vegetables, meats, wines and cheeses seasoned with southern Italian style.
    • She loves Indian food, enjoys Swiss fare and cooks pasta at home.
    • Sandwiches are common breakfast fare, and coffee is drunk frequently throughout the day and at social events.
    • The food was standard hotel fare, failing miserably to live up to the mouth-watering eloquence of the descriptions on the menu.
    • You may have to put up with crowds, but these islands have a tradition of food not found elsewhere, with classical French fare and local Creole dishes.

intransitive verb

  • 1

    how did she fare in her exams? ¿cómo le fue en los exámenes?
    • the poor have fared badly under this government los pobres han salido mal parados bajo este gobierno
    • fare thee well ve con Dios
    • Vocal tracks fare better, presenting skittish avant pop with goofy arrangements and nonsense lyrics.
    • The party lists that fare best will be those with strongest national support.
    • The sound fares better, even though it is only a Dolby Surround track.
    • Nuclear power plants already built have generally fared well in restructured markets.
    • However, it's useful for gauging how a processor might fare in real-time 3D applications.
    • Police officers fared the worst in a number of aspects, according to the survey.
    • Compared to the private sector, though, the leaders fare pretty badly.
    • But in the long run, stocks have fared best.
    • All the contestants on the show fared dismally, with no-one winning over $16,000.
    • And these men will tend to fare worse during recovery than their female counterparts.
    • Conversely, in times of rising interest rates, cyclical stocks fare poorly.
    • How did these two fare on our performance tests?
    • Stocks fare better over long periods of time than bonds or cash.
    • The theories to be discussed do not fare better or worse when restricted to a particular subspecies.
    • We'll also give you exclusive analysis of how each team fared over the weekend.
    • Far-right parties have generally not fared well in recent elections.
    • Account books of the period reveal how traders fared in this unusual situation.
    • In this sport, balanced designs tend to fare the best in the arena.
    • The pure farm salmon fared the worst: very few returned to lay eggs.
    • How did he, or his fellow competitors, fare on the food questions?