One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
The normal price at which something is offered for sale, as opposed to a reduced price.‘if you pay by credit card you have to pay the full price’‘even at full price, it's a good deal’
- ‘We can't see many people buying a phone without a contract - the full price is £449.’
- ‘Not so long ago, small cars needed big rebates while big SUVs sold fast at full price.’
- ‘Not to worry, our real estate agent assured us; the bidders would go to full price.’
- ‘They don't want to pay full price for a game they won't be able to fully use.’
- ‘Why would you want to buy something at full price when you can buy it for less?’
- ‘Others will find it sporadically amusing, but not worth the full price of admission.’
- ‘This is clearly a lot less than the full-price version, but a lot more than the pirate version.’
- ‘This is a useful compendium of most of Hindemith's music previously available on three full-price discs.’
- ‘Don't bother going after half 12 because they close the bar at 1 but still charge you full price to get in!’
- ‘Elderly people who can't afford the full price of nursing home care are entitled to a health board subsidy.’
Costing the normal price.‘a full-price ticket’
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