Also, you pays your money and takes your choice. Since you’re paying, it’s your decision, as in We can take the train or the bus—you pays your money and takes your choice. This term first appeared in the English humor magazine Punch in the mid-1800s and has been repeated ever since.
[pahz; Spanish pahs] /pɑz; Spanish pɑs/ noun 1. Octavio [ok-tey-vee-oh;; Spanish awk-tah-vyaw] /ɒkˈteɪ viˌoʊ;; Spanish ɔkˈtɑ vyɔ/ (Show IPA), 1914–98, Mexican poet and essayist: Nobel prize 1990. [lah pahs; English luh pahz] /lɑ ˈpɑs; English lə ˈpɑz/ noun 1. a city in and the administrative capital of Bolivia, in the W part; Sucre is the […]
[puh-zaz] /pəˈzæz/ noun 1. .
- Paz Estenssoro
[pahs es-tens-saw-raw] /ˈpɑs ˌɛs tɛnsˈsɔ rɔ/ noun 1. Victor [beek-tawr] /ˈbik tɔr/ (Show IPA), 1907–2001, Bolivian economist and statesman: president 1952–56, 1960–64, 1985–89.
[paz-uh-rik] /ˈpæz ə rɪk/ noun 1. the site of 40 wood-lined pit tombs c500–c300 b.c. in the Altai Mountains of central Asia, containing the tattooed bodies of nomadic chieftains of the eastern Steppes and grave goods all well-preserved in a frozen state.