A rundown of the agony and expense of airline travel as you look forward to the holidays.
By the official count, Andrews had saved a total of six fellow soldiers at the expense of his own life.
Is that paradoxically the moment where Saul becomes a leader—at the expense of his protégée?
late 14c., from Anglo-French expense, Old French espense "money provided for expenses," from Late Latin expensa "disbursement, outlay, expense," noun use of neuter plural past participle of Latin expendere "to weigh out money, to pay down" (see expend).
Latin spensa also yielded Medieval Latin spe(n)sa, whose sense specialized to "outlay for provisions," then "provisions, food," which was borrowed into Old High German as spisa and is the root of German Speise "food," now mostly meaning prepared food, and speisen "to eat."
1909, from expense (n.). Related: Expensed; expensing.