A fun read that satirizes the blue notes of the high arts as well as cashes in on the nostalgia of the Belle Époque.
Walmart cashes about 18 percent of food stamps in the U.S. Ergo, any cut would be bad news for the company.
Like Britney Spears on The X Factor, she cashes her huge paycheck and delivers nothing but a photo-op.
"He cashes in often when he's credited with a mistake," retorted the other.
First, they found one of the cashes, and he went with them to Rebecca Flint's where they saw her and her husband.
The schooner had stayed on cashes Banks and had ridden out a gale that had driven other fishermen to shelter.
This is mainly a cod ground, the seasons for the species being as on cashes Bank.
This poor chap gets pneumonia in Cripple Creek and cashes in before you can get him to sea level.
"I betche Jakie cashes in, with all that lemon in him," prophesied Happy Jack with relish.
Formerly twice as many haddock were taken here as on cashes or on Platts Bank, but this has changed in recent years.
1590s, "money box;" also "money in hand, coin," from Middle French caisse "money box" (16c.), from Provençal caissa or Italian cassa, from Latin capsa "box" (see case (n.2)); originally the money box, but the secondary sense of the money in it became sole meaning 18c. Cash crop is attested from 1831; cash flow from 1954; the mechanical cash register from 1878.
Like many financial terms in English (bankrupt, etc.), ultimately from Italian. Not related to (but influencing the form of) the colonial British cash "Indian monetary system, Chinese coin, etc.," which is from Tamil kasu, Sanskrit karsha, Sinhalese kasi.
"to convert to cash" (as a check, etc.), 1811, from cash (n.). Related: Cashed; cashing.