Definition of champers in English:

champers

noun

mass nounBritish
informal
  • Champagne.

    • ‘And you might as well have champers: #31.60 for a bottle of Mansard.’
    • ‘It did mean I had to finish the cake, despite the fact I was full to the brim with a slap-up meal, red wine and champers, and felt a little like throwing up.’
    • ‘My line has always been champers round my place.’
    • ‘As we were sipping our champers, we mentioned our encounter with Ann Widdecombe to our fellow guests.’
    • ‘Drink… like a suave fish, so down lots of champers, absinthe, vodka and anything else on the cocktail menu.’
    • ‘A word of warning though, if you like champers steer clear of the two cheaper bottles, they're awful.’
    • ‘Meanwhile, if you are tempted to buy a cut-price crate of champers from the bloke down the pub with a job lot left over from the office party - think again.’
    • ‘He is an amiable, talkative, Irish chap who has a fresh bottle of champers tucked under his arm which he continues to crack open in front of us as he makes small talk about why we, as Europeans, have all ended up living in San Francisco.’
    • ‘Greyhound racing is enjoyed by thousands of people and is less eel pie and mash these days and more champers and oysters in ever-so private boxes.’
    • ‘Apparently, for free drinks between 5 and 7pm, read a small glass of champers and a complimentary pint.’
    • ‘My tip is to make sure you buy bottles of spirits or champers in order to get yourselves one of the booths.’
    • ‘Inside, my head is buzzing, the direct result of mixing beer, wine and champers - never a good idea.’
    • ‘After copious amounts of champers it was to the Grove in Balham and a tasty feast around a huge round table in the middle of the restaurant.’
    • ‘Now, Charlie, would it be too much to ask for another glass of champers before dinner?’
    • ‘Gone are the days, it seems, when celebrities would turn up just for ‘a bit of a do’ and a few free glasses of champers.’
    • ‘I wouldn't like the magnums of champers to be squandered on people lacking all taste and refinement.’
    • ‘They'll even rustle up some champers and flowers, assuming the weekend goes well.’
    • ‘I fancy a good bottle of champers and the new lingerie!’
    • ‘Helping yourself to a Jack Daniels with coke from the mini bar would set you back close to £12, while a half-bottle of champers is £23.50.’
    • ‘The extensive wine list ranges from a £2.65-per-glass Chardonnay to a bottle of Dom Perignon champers at £130.’
    champagne, sparkling wine
    View synonyms

Pronunciation

champers

/ˈʃampəz/