His latest tour is one of the most successful of the year, with 630,000 tickets sold and $1.8 million in merchandising alone.
At the end of the day, there were only three confirmed arrests and three tickets.
tickets at $25, are strictly limited, and are available here.
The first run of tickets for the opening night sold out in 43 seconds.
tickets sold for $4,000 a pop, which included access to a VIP tent and a luncheon catered by Giada de Laurentiis.
Shall we get tickets for a matinée to-morrow, or leave theatres for the evenings?
Better come to the club and give the tickets to the janitor.
Theyve done fairly well with the tickets, Robin grudgingly conceded.
Cunard Line—and the clerk at our hotel will attend to everything and get the tickets.
She will never attend Sunday school or learn to vote save with swords for tickets.
1520s, "short note or document," from a shortened form of Middle French etiquet "label, note," from Old French estiquette "a little note" (late 14c.), especially one affixed to a gate or wall as a public notice, from estiquer "to affix, stick on, attach," from Frankish *stikkan, cognate with Old English stician "to pierce" (see stick (v.)).
Meaning "card or piece of paper that gives its holder a right or privilege" is first recorded 1670s, probably developing from the sense of "certificate, license, permit." The political sense of "list of candidates put forward by a faction" has been used in American English since 1711. Meaning "official notification of offense" is from 1930; parking ticket first attested 1947. Big ticket item is from 1970. Slang the ticket "just the thing, what is expected" is recorded from 1838, perhaps with notion of a winning lottery ticket.
1610s, from ticket (n.). Related: Ticketed; ticketing.