Fee for permission to hunt in a given area, especially to holders of a hunting license not issued in their own country. – Payment by the hunter to the owners – individual owners or joint owners, such as hunting cooperative, parish land cooperative, or forest cooperative – in whose territory he or she hunts, also called hunting lease, yacht lease shilling, and hunter’s fee. – Fixed or discretionary payment that invited participants of a hunt pay to the hunting lord as the organizer of the hunt. As a rule, this does not include the amount for the prior (breakfast before the chasing; hunting breakfast) and subsequent hospitality (hunting dinner, hunting feast; hunter feasting). Hunting money in this sense is still sometimes called cape money, because it was often collected with a cap in the past; the term stalk charge was also common in some areas. – In former times also a payment from landowners in the form of money or in kind (venison; venison) to the hunting lord, so that he does not hunt in the respective area and crop damages are avoided in such a way, a distance money – payment to the hunter, who shot predators and birds of prey (raptors) on request of municipalities, landowners, sheep farmers or other clients, also called shooting money and shot money. – Bitingly said of bonuses and premiums received by – bankers when they sold worthless papers to uninformed customers, – (doorstep) advertisers, sales representatives and generally salesmen (pushers; hawkers) who talked bona fide consumers into buying useless goods or services for their needs. – Money gift to the resident mature village youth on the part of an out-of-town man wishing to marry a bride from that place, also called bride money, alley money, and place money. – See bank scolding, hunting money, hunter’s money, institute remuneration regulation.
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