Passenger: Wikis


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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

This article is about passengers in commercial transportation; for other uses see Passenger (disambiguation)
Passengers sleeping on a train.
Passengers on a boat in the Danube delta

A passenger is a term broadly used to describe any person who travels in a vehicle, but bears little or no responsibility for the tasks required for that vehicle to arrive at its destination.

Crew members (if any), as well as the driver or pilot of the vehicle, are usually not considered to be passengers. For example, a flight attendant on an airline would not be considered a "passenger" while on duty, but an employee riding in a company car being driven by another person would be considered a passenger, even if the car was being driven on company business.



  • Front passengers are situated near the driver.
  • Rear passengers are behind the driver in the back seats.
  • Doggie style where the man shoves his penis up a womans vagina from behind
  • Oral is where a woman sucks a mans penis or a man licks a womans vagina


In railway parlance, 'passenger', as well as being the end user of a service, is also a categorisation of the type of rolling stock used.[1] In the British case, there are several categories of passenger train.[1] These categories include:

  • 'Express passenger', which constitutes long distance and high speed railway travel between major locations such as ports and cities.[1]
  • 'Semi-fast express passenger', a type of service that is high speed, though stops at selected destinations of high population density en-route.[1]
  • 'Local passenger', the lowest category of British passenger train, which provides a service that stops at all stations between major destinations, for the benefit of local populations.[1]

See also


  1. ^ a b c d e Simmons, J. and Biddle, G. (Eds.): The Oxford Companion to British Railway History: From 1603 to the 1990s (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1997) ISBN 0192116975

Simple English

.]] A passenger is a term that is used for a person who travels in a vehicle, but not the driver or a person working in the vehicle.

There are two common ways in which the term is used:

  • The first is for persons who ride in cars or vans. The term is used for these type of passengers if they have or have not paid for the ride.
  • The second is for persons who pay to ride in vehicles such as buses, trains, aircraft, and ships. Someone who works on the vehicle is not a passenger.

In most places the company who owns the vehicles and the people who work on them have legal obligations to the passengers riding with them.

Simple English Wiktionary has the word meaning for:

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