/ ˈtɪkɪts /

plural noun

  1. informal.
    the end; that was it

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Word History and Origins

Origin of tickets1

of unknown origin

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Example Sentences

Tickets go on sale to the public January 15; check back then for a link and an early peek at the inspiring lineup of speakers.

A woman in a smart uniform scribbles out tickets for a growing line of tourists eager to take a trip on the old-fashioned train.

He looks at me darkly, as if to blame me for the price of movie tickets.

Literally, 72% of our tour income came from the tickets you bought.

With over 200 performances a year, the Met needs to sell 4,000 tickets to each of them in order to sell out.

Outside Derby station was a ticket platform at which all incoming trains stopped for the collection of tickets.

Home it is where we'll eat that nice lunch o' Mrs. Calvert's, 'cause I haven't got a cent left to buy them circus tickets.

He said he had sat the whole day at the Central Station watching passengers giving bribe to procure their tickets.

He was credited with having gained an income of twenty thousand francs by discounting authors' and other complimentary tickets.

Long before November 24th (December 6th), the day fixed for the first performance of Vakoula, the tickets were already sold out.





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