Rabin despised Arafat, and had no faith he would keep his part of the bargain.
Priced at $6 million to $8 million, it seems like a bargain.
Now the risk is high for no bargain, more paralysis—and a speaker job in peril.
The magic lies in the "bargain" portion and like any good bargain you want to benefit more than the person on the other side.
Into the bargain, FedEx would save itself—and cost the Redskins—something on the order of $75 million over a decade.
War itself had become a matter of arrangement, bargain, and diplomacy.
"I think you'd better call this bargain off, Mr. Porter," remonstrated Crane.
And as often as not he took away with his bargain a glance which was equivalent to a kick.
"That's a bargain; and I'll teach Bill too," she added with native tact.
His horses turned out to be gentle and strong, and we made a bargain without noise.
late 14c., from Old French bargaignier (12c., Modern French barguigner) "to haggle over the price," perhaps from Frankish *borganjan "to lend" or some other Germanic source, ultimately from Proto-Germanic *borgan (cf. Old High German borgen; Old English borgian, source of borrow). Another suggestion is that the French word comes from Late Latin barca "a barge," because it "carries goods to and fro." There are difficulties with both suggestions. Related: Bargained; bargaining.
mid-14c., "business transaction or agreement," also "that which is acquired by bargaining," from Old French bargaine, from bargaignier (see bargain (v.)). Meaning "article priced for special sale" is from 1899. A bargain basement (1899) originally was a basement floor in a store where bargains were displayed.