(one's) two cents' worth

(redirected from his two cents' worth)

(one's) two cents' worth

One's opinion or point of view for whatever it may be worth, generally when it is unasked for. I find Jeff's husband a bit trying at times. He always insists on putting in his two cents' worth, whether we want his opinion or not! Here's my two cents' worth: I think the staff would really appreciate a bump in their pay.
See also: two, worth
Farlex Dictionary of Idioms. © 2015 Farlex, Inc, all rights reserved.

your two cents' worth

mainly AMERICAN
Your two cents' worth is your opinion about something, even if nobody has asked you for it. Your father kept telling me to hush up but you know me, I had to put in my two cents' worth. Note: An old-fashioned British expression for this is your two penn'orth.
See also: two, worth
Collins COBUILD Idioms Dictionary, 3rd ed. © HarperCollins Publishers 2012
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References in periodicals archive ?
Actor-talent manager Ogie Diaz gave his two cents' worth in regard to celebrities endorsing politicians in the upcoming midterm elections.
Now I know we're paying the 50-year-old presenter to give us his two cents' worth but this was taking the biscuit.
Let's not forget Gibbons' older brother, Billy Gibbons, who is in his 28th season as head coach of the Holy Cross women's basketball team and still manages to call his kid brother once or twice a week to give his two cents' worth.
But he will be in a position where he can put in his two cents' worth when such policies are being framed--as probably will Jarrett.
Also getting in his two cents' worth is papal biographer George Weigel, whose The Courage to Be Catholic: Crisis, Reform, and the Future of the Church insists that the "crisis of 2002," as he calls it, has been caused by an insufficiency of holiness in a church that has become "Catholic Lite." True to his conservative leanings, Weigel rejects the popular arguments that celibacy, current church teachings on sexuality, or an over-authoritarian hierarchy have anything to do with it.
For his two cents' worth, Joey Romasanta, POC vice president and official spokesperson, says he looks at the youth venture from an assembly-line point of view.