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honorarium

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishhonorariumhon‧o‧rar‧i‧um /ˌɒnəˈreəriəm $ ˌɑːnəˈrer-/ noun (plural honoraria /-riə/) [countable] formal  PAY somebody FOR WORKa sum of money offered to a professional for a piece of advice, a speech etc
Examples from the Corpus
honorariumSenator Moynihan later denied making the remark, but returned the $ 1,000 honorarium.The prize, which includes a $ 25,000 honorarium, is considered one of the most prestigious in medicine.Tutors will be paid an honorarium for the work done at a rate to be determined annually.And for their time, they receive an honorarium of $ 5,040.The children resisted this interpretation, claiming that it was an honorarium.The group has a paid facilitator, and members receive a small honorarium on the principle that their time is valued.Its survival depended on the generosity and good nature of the Secretary whose honorarium in 1933 was a year in arrears!
From Longman Business Dictionaryhonorariumhon‧o‧rar‧i‧um /ˌɒnəˈreəriəmˌɑːnəˈrer-/ noun (plural honorariums or honoraria /-riə/) [countable] formalHUMAN RESOURCES a sum of money offered to someone for their services SYN FEEHe was paid $100,000 for writing the book, and the honorarium is now the subject of an inquiry.
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