Crossword clues for money
- It may be taken into account
- It's taken into account
- Bread or dough
- Blood ___
- Part of a Monopoly set
- Cold hard cash
- Pot contents, perhaps
- Something to work for
- Monopoly game equipment
- It's exchanged every day
- It talks, in a saying
- It talks
- It doesn't grow on trees
- Dollars or cents
- Cabbage or lettuce
- Word before the last word of 17, 66-A & 11, 40-D
- Word after folding or funny
- What cowry shells were once used as
- What chips may represent
- Time, proverbially
- Time, according to Ben Franklin
- Something to take into account
- Sister of Fortune?
- Representer of value
- Put it where your mouth is
- Proverbial talker
- Pounds and marks
- Pink Floyd song on "The Dark Side of the Moon"
- Pink Floyd song in 7/4 time
- Pink Floyd hit with the lyric "Grab that cash with both hands and make a stash"
- Pink Floyd "The Dark Side of the Moon" smash
- Oasis "Put Yer ___ Where Yer Mouth Is"
- Notes of value
- No man but a blockhead ever wrote except for ___: Samuel Johnson
- Monopoly game need
- Marks and lire
- Magazine with a "Best Places to Live" feature
- It's hidden in this puzzle's 10 longest answers
- It can't buy love, in song
- It can get you stuff
- It can be funny or easy
- Funny or folding follower
- Evil's root, to some
- Evil's root, it's said
- Dollars and euros, for example
- Colon and dinar
- Clams, lettuce, bread, cheese
- Aptly named finance magazine
- "Put your ___ where your mouth is!"
- "A rich man is nothing but a poor man with ___": W. C. Fields
- "A fool and his ___ are ..."
- "A blessing that is of no advantage to us excepting when we part with it," according to Ambrose Bierce
- Means of immediate payment
- Ready-to-wear accessory?
- Payment by new tenant, important — one breaks into surprised expression
- Special Easter coins
- Well-off, linking those people to individual in one US city
- Easy reward from getting on line?
- Cleaning brass? It’s an illegal activity
- Racket payment from mystified non-competitor you returned
- It may be advanced
- Dollars and Deutsche marks
- "A good servant but a bad master": Bacon
- "The more ___ the less virtue": Thoreau
- It talks, it's said
- See 24-Down
- Composition of some rolls
- Miser's hoarding
- It may be supplied by a draft
- Bank contents
- A slang term for this starts 17- and 60-Across and 11- and 28-Down
- Exchanged notes?
- Miser's fixation
- See 55-Down
- See 32-Across
- Some Monopoly game equipment
- Pounds, for example
- "Friendship is like ___, easier made than kept": Samuel Butler
- *Ill-gotten gains
- The most common medium of exchange
- Functions as legal tender
- The official currency issued by a government or national bank
- Cents and pence
- Its "love" nourishes depravity
- Change, in a way
- Rial, riel or riyal
- Evil's proverbial root
- Root of all evil
- Tightwad's wad
- Mint product
- Long green
- Lire in Leghorn
- It makes the mare go
- Aussie's bob or quid
- Sol and kip
- Coins, banknotes
- Cash, notes
- Cash in my old points
- Setter's holding single note perhaps
- Round figure is Crosophile’s first of three
- Bread - a way to get Japanese sort to rise
- Individual gracious without cash
- Ill-gotten gains
- Some bills
- Green stuff
- Bank holding
- Till fill
- Legal tender
- Dollars and cents
- Wallet filler
- Mint output
Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
The Collaborative International Dictionary
Money \Mon"ey\, n.; pl. Moneys. [OE. moneie, OF. moneie, F. monnaie, fr. L. moneta. See Mint place where coin is made, Mind, and cf. Moidore, Monetary.]
A piece of metal, as gold, silver, copper, etc., coined, or stamped, and issued by the sovereign authority as a medium of exchange in financial transactions between citizens and with government; also, any number of such pieces; coin.
To prevent such abuses, . . . it has been found necessary . . . to affix a public stamp upon certain quantities of such particular metals, as were in those countries commonly made use of to purchase goods. Hence the origin of coined money, and of those public offices called mints.
Any written or stamped promise, certificate, or order, as a government note, a bank note, a certificate of deposit, etc., which is payable in standard coined money and is lawfully current in lieu of it; in a comprehensive sense, any currency usually and lawfully employed in buying and selling.
Any article used as a medium of payment in financial transactions, such as checks drawn on checking accounts.
(Economics) Any form of wealth which affects a person's propensity to spend, such as checking accounts or time deposits in banks, credit accounts, letters of credit, etc. Various aggregates of money in different forms are given different names, such as M-1, the total sum of all currency in circulation plus all money in demand deposit accounts (checking accounts). Note: Whatever, among barbarous nations, is used as a medium of effecting exchanges of property, and in the terms of which values are reckoned, as sheep, wampum, copper rings, quills of salt or of gold dust, shovel blades, etc., is, in common language, called their money. 4. In general, wealth; property; as, he has much money in land, or in stocks; to make, or lose, money. The love of money is a root of all kinds of evil. --1 Tim vi. 10 (Rev. Ver. ). Money bill (Legislation), a bill for raising revenue. Money broker, a broker who deals in different kinds of money; one who buys and sells bills of exchange; -- called also money changer. Money cowrie (Zo["o]l.), any one of several species of Cypr[ae]a (esp. Cypr[ae]a moneta) formerly much used as money by savage tribes. See Cowrie. Money of account, a denomination of value used in keeping accounts, for which there may, or may not, be an equivalent coin; e. g., the mill is a money of account in the United States, but not a coin. Money order,
an order for the payment of money; specifically, a government order for the payment of money, issued at one post office as payable at another; -- called also postal money order.
a similar order issued by a bank or other financial institution.
Money scrivener, a person who procures the loan of money to others. [Eng.]
Money spider, Money spinner (Zo["o]l.), a small spider; -- so called as being popularly supposed to indicate that the person upon whom it crawls will be fortunate in money matters.
Money's worth, a fair or full equivalent for the money which is paid.
A piece of money, a single coin.
Ready money, money held ready for payment, or actually paid, at the time of a transaction; cash.
plastic money, credit cards, usually made out of plastic; also called plastic; as, put it on the plastic.
To make money, to gain or acquire money or property; to make a profit in dealings.
Money \Mon"ey\, v. t. To supply with money. [Obs.]
Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
mid-13c., "coinage, metal currency," from Old French monoie "money, coin, currency; change" (Modern French monnaie), from Latin moneta "place for coining money, mint; coined money, money, coinage," from Moneta, a title or surname of the Roman goddess Juno, in or near whose temple money was coined; perhaps from monere "advise, warn" (see monitor (n.)), with the sense of "admonishing goddess," which is sensible, but the etymology is difficult. Extended early 19c. to include paper money.\n\nIt had been justly stated by a British writer that the power to make a small piece of paper, not worth one cent, by the inscribing of a few names, to be worth a thousand dollars, was a power too high to be entrusted to the hands of mortal man. [John C. Calhoun, speech, U.S. Senate, Dec. 29, 1841]\n
\nI am not interested in money but in the things of which money is the symbol. [Henry Ford]\nTo make money "earn pay" is first attested mid-15c. Highwayman's threat your money or your life first attested 1841. Phrase in the money (1902) originally meant "one who finishes among the prize-winners" (in a horse race, etc.). The challenge to put (one's) money where (one's) mouth is is first recorded 1942, American English. money-grub "one who is sordidly intent on amassing money" is from 1768. The image of money burning a hole in someone's pocket is attested from 1520s.\n
n. 1 A legally or socially binding conceptual contract of entitlement to wealth, void of intrinsic value, payable for all debts and taxes, and regulated in supply. 2 A generally accepted means of exchange and measure of value.
n. the most common medium of exchange; functions as legal tender; "we tried to collect the money he owed us"
wealth reckoned in terms of money; "all his money is in real estate"
the official currency issued by a government or national bank; "he changed his money into francs"
"Money" is a song by industrial rock group KMFDM from their 1992 album of the same name. It was released as a single in 1992, and released as a 7" in 2008, as the ninth release of KMFDM's 24/7 series. The song charted at No. 36 in July 1992 on Billboard's Dance/Club Play Songs Chart.
KMFDM's sixth album, Money, was released in February 1992, and recorded in Hamburg, Germany. It was originally intended to be named Apart, with each of the two core members, Sascha Konietzko and En Esch, recording half an album and combining their work. The album ended up using only Konietzko's half, along with additional songs. It received mixed reviews, but spawned a number of club hits. It went out of print in the late 1990s and was re-released in 2006.
"Money" is a song by the English progressive rock band Pink Floyd from their 1973 album The Dark Side of the Moon. Written by Roger Waters, it opened side two of the LP.
Released as a single, it became the band's first hit in the US, reaching No. 10 in Cash Box magazine and No. 13 on the Billboard Hot 100. "Money" is noted for its unusual 7/4–4/4 time signature, and the tape loop of money-related sound effects (such as a ringing cash register and a jingle of coins) that is heard periodically throughout the song, including on its own at the beginning.
Money is a medium of exchange by which humans pay for things, or a unit of account or store of value.
Money may also refer to:
Money is a magazine that is published by Time Inc. Its first issue was published in October 1972. Its articles cover the gamut of personal finance topics ranging from investing, saving, retirement and taxes to family finance issues like paying for college, credit, career and home improvement. It is well known for its annual list of "America's Best Places to Live." The magazine, along with Fortune, is a partner with sister cable network CNN in CNNMoney.com, an arrangement made after the discontinuation of the CNNfn business news channel in 2004.
"Money (That's What I Want)" is a song written by Tamla founder Berry Gordy and Janie Bradford that became the first hit record for Gordy's Motown enterprise. The song was recorded in 1959 by Barrett Strong for the Tamla label, distributed nationally on Anna Records. It went on to be covered by many artists, including the Beatles in 1963 and the Flying Lizards in 1979.
Money: A Suicide Note is a 1984 novel by Martin Amis. Time magazine included the novel in its "100 best English-language novels from 1923 to the present". The novel is based on Amis's experience as a script writer on the feature film Saturn 3, a Kirk Douglas vehicle.
The Dire Straits song " Heavy Fuel" is loosely based on the novel (and the title is taken from the novel). The novel was dramatised by the BBC in 2010.
"Money" is the third single by British R&B artist Jamelia and the second single from her debut album Drama. Originally "Thinking 'Bout You" was to be the second single from the album; a video was filmed and promotional copies of the single were sent to radio stations across the UK. That single was cancelled and the video was never released to the public. "Money" was chosen to replace "Thinking 'Bout You" as the second single from Drama.
"Money" is considered by many to be Jamelia's breakthrough hit as the song made the UK top 5 upon its release in February 2000, spending nine weeks inside the UK top 75. The song features reggae star Beenie Man and was co-written by former The X Factor finalist Daniel de Bourg.
"Money" is the fourth episode of the BBC sitcom Blackadder II, the second series of Blackadder, which was set in Elizabethan England from 1558 to 1603.
- redirect Money (That's What I Want)
Money is a 1991 drama film directed by Steven Hilliard Stern.
Money is any item or verifiable record that is generally accepted as payment for goods and services and repayment of debts in a particular country or socio-economic context, or is easily converted to such a form. The main functions of money are distinguished as: a medium of exchange; a unit of account; a store of value; and, sometimes, a standard of deferred payment. Any item or verifiable record that fulfills these functions can be considered as money.
Money is historically an emergent market phenomenon establishing a commodity money, but nearly all contemporary money systems are based on fiat money. Fiat money, like any check or note of debt, is without use value as a physical commodity. It derives its value by being declared by a government to be legal tender; that is, it must be accepted as a form of payment within the boundaries of the country, for "all debts, public and private". Such laws in practice cause fiat money to acquire the value of any of the goods and services that it may be traded for within the nation that issues it.
The money supply of a country consists of currency (banknotes and coins) and, depending on the particular definition used, one or more types of bank money (the balances held in checking accounts, savings accounts, and other types of bank accounts). Bank money, which consists only of records (mostly computerized in modern banking), forms by far the largest part of broad money in developed countries.
"Money" is a house song performed by French DJ David Guetta, featuring vocals from singer Chris Willis and rapper Moné. The track was released as the lead single from Guetta's second studio album, Guetta Blaster on April 9, 2004. The single was not released in the United Kingdom. A music video for the track exists, but it does not feature Guetta, Willis or Mone. It features a tutorial on printing fake money. The single achieved its best success on the Belgian Singles Chart, peaking at #12 there.
Money is an Australian factual television program that was broadcast on the Nine Network as a regular weekly series from 1993 to 2002. It also appeared as occasional specials from 2002 to 2006. Money was a financial and investment program, hosted by Paul Clitheroe.
The series spawned a successful magazine called Money, which is still published today.
"Money" is the seventh and eighth episode of the fourth season of the American comedy television series The Office, and the show's sixtieth and sixty-first episode overall. It first aired on October 18, 2007, on NBC, and was the last of four consecutive hour-long episodes that opened the fourth season. The episode was written and directed by Paul Lieberstein, who also acts on the show as Human Resources Representative Toby Flenderson. "Money" marked Lieberstein's directorial debut.
In the episode, Jan, now living with Michael, forces costly changes in Michael's life. This causes Michael to worry about his financial situation. To remedy the problem, Michael leaves work early for a late night job as a telemarketer until 1 a.m. When Ryan finds out, he forces Michael to quit, who then fears that there is no way in which he can support Jan and himself. He hops a train to run away, but Jan meets him and tells him that they can work together to find a way to live. Meanwhile, Dwight pines over Angela, who is later asked out by Andy. After a pep-talk by Jim, Dwight returns as his normal annoying self, to Jim's pleasure. Pam and Jim visit Dwight's family farm, which he has fashioned into a bed and breakfast.
Money is a 1993 Telugu hit film directed by Siva Nageswara Rao. The film stars J. D. Chakravarthy, Chinna, Jayasudha, Renuka Shahane, Paresh Rawal, Bramhanandam, Sharat Saxena, and Tanikella Bharani. The film was produced by Ram Gopal Varma. The success of the film lead to two sequels titled Money Money (1995) and Money Money, More Money (2011).
Money is a British television series based on the 1984 novel of the same name by British author Martin Amis. First aired in May 2010, the two-part series was produced for the BBC, starring Nick Frost in the lead role as John Self, with Tim Pigott-Smith, Hattie Morahan, Adrian Lukis, and Emma Pierson also featuring in the series.
Money is a personal finance management tool for Mac OS X by Jumsoft. The latest major release, version 3.0, was released in 2008. Money is designed for accounting and budgeting as well as for creating inventory lists and invoices, and is primarily marketed to small business and home users. The application is also used for investment management, as it offers a Portfolio feature displaying share information, security quote history, market indices, and the market value of a user’s share portfolio. Money does not support the traditional double-entry accounting and is based on separate cash, bank, investment, and other accounts.
Money is a part of Jumsoft’s Home Business Trio bundle of business management applications. Versions for iPhone and iPad are available for free at iTunes Store.
Money is a comic play by Edward Bulwer-Lytton. It was premièred at the Theatre Royal, Haymarket, on 8 December 1840.
Money is a 1921 British silent comedy film directed by Duncan McRae and starring Henry Ainley, Faith Bevan and Margot Drake. It is an adaptation of the 1840 comic play Money by Edward Bulwer-Lytton.
"Money" is a song written and recorded by American country music artist K. T. Oslin. It was released in July 1988 as the first single from the album This Woman. The song reached #13 on the Billboard Hot Country Singles & Tracks chart.
It was after listening to this song and its message that Charles Van Doren decided to not participate in the 1994 Robert Redford film Quiz Show as a consultant.
Money is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:
- C. V. Money, American college sports coach
- Don Money, American baseball player
- Ernle Money (1931–2013), English politician
- Griffin Money (1865–1958), Australian politician
- Hernando Money, American politician
- John Money, New Zealander-American psychologist
- Richard Money (born 1955), English footballer and football manager
- Walter Money (1848–1924), English clergyman and cricketer
Money is a song written by Lasse Anderson, and performed by Elin Lanto at Melodifestivalen 2007. The song participated in the semifinal in Jönköping, before reaching Andra chansen where it was knocked out of the contest. The single peaked at 16th position at the Swedish singles chart. On 1 April 2007 the song was tested for Svensktoppen., but failed.
'''MONEY '''are an English alternative rock band, formed in Manchester in 2011 by Jamie Lee, Charlie Cocksedge, Billy Byron and Scott Beaman.
Money is a 2016 American thriller film and the feature film directorial debut of Martin Rosete. The film stars Jamie Bamber, Kellan Lutz, Jess Weixler, and Jesse Williams. Money had its world premiere on April 6, 2016 at the Palm Beach International Film Festival, where it served as the festival's opening film.
"Money" is the ninth single by British pop rock band Lawson. The single was released as the third single (first excl. Lawson EP) from their upcoming second album Perspective, set to release on 8 July 2016. The music video for "Money" was released on 4 February 2016. The single was released on 18 March 2016, via Polydor Records. "The song "Money" was written in a time when the band had none." - It was revealed that Lawson wrote the song years before whilst touring in a van, struggling to find gigs. The song is said to be revamped for 2016.
Usage examples of "money".
In fact, Abigail told me it was precisely because they had no money that her aunt and uncle in Washington refused to acknowledge them.
The secrecy surrounding his operations meant that he must keep it aboard, since only in his cabin was the money safe from awkward questions.
On top of that, every vessel he took had a quantity of money aboard, the funds necessary to purchase fresh stores and to pay for emergency repairs.
Struan Callander, fourteen years old, was now aboard the Endymion to settle that debt of gratitude, though the sums of money were still outstanding.
All the talk aboard was of booty and a run ashore with some money to spend.
We had suddenly switched our allegiance from India to Aboriginal Australia and I guess, in their eyes, they could see no reason why we would do that except for the money.
Although the masses will flock to the Plan of Abraxas, those wielding power and money will not easily give up their privileges for the good of society.
Here the Court declared that the right of a citizen, resident in one State, to contract in another, to transact any lawful business, or to make a loan of money, in any State other than that in which the citizen resides was a privilege of national citizenship which was abridged by a State income tax law excluding from taxable income interest received on money loaned within the State.
At night he has my watch, passport, and half my money, and I often wonder what would become of me if he absconded before morning.
StregaSchloss on the end of a moth-eaten damask curtain was a bad idea, or maybe the sight of the Borgia money going to such an undeserving home had simply robbed the estate lawyer of the will to live, but miraculously his abseiling suicide attempt didnt kill him.
He publicly chastised the cardinals for absenteeism, luxury, and lascivious life, forbade them to hold or sell plural benefices, prohibited their acceptance of pensions, gifts of money, and other favors from secular sources, ordered the papal treasurer not to pay them their customary half of the revenue from benefices but to use it for the restoration of churches in Rome.
She replied that she was debarred from accepting any money by her vow of poverty and obedience, and that she had given up to the abbess what remained of the alms the bishop had procured her.
I would only sell the secret for a large sum of money, and I am not acquainted with you.
God, sex, money, acquiring a ranch and, above all, how to handle women were explained to him by the night riders.
The Takemotos were obviously acquiring money, and they were looking at land.