Definition of lavatory paper in English:

lavatory paper

noun

British
  • Toilet paper.

    • ‘Aloe vera is something you may have noticed sneaking into most of your toiletries: your moisturiser, deodorant, shaving cream, toothpaste - even your lavatory paper, for goodness sake.’
    • ‘They could certainly buy a lot of lavatory paper with it.’
    • ‘I have more than enough lavatory paper at home, thanks all the same.’
    • ‘First I was asked to observe how the roll of lavatory paper was divided into separate sheets with perforated lines between them.’
    • ‘Human rights organisations have uncovered evidence of prisoners, mainly illegal immigrants, going without food, drink and lavatory paper as they huddle together for warmth.’
    • ‘Well, it's now gone up to an astonishing £1.95 and as it's printed on shiny paper these days it probably wouldn't be much good as lavatory paper anyway.’
    • ‘I come down here, to get some lavatory paper and she starts asking me the most insulting personal things I've heard in my life.’
    • ‘He hands me a receipt on a square of brown lavatory paper, which is useful because it's the only lavatory paper in the place.’
    • ‘There's only one sensible plan: the Government should allow only one shop to sell lavatory paper, and work out what price it should charge.’
    • ‘Some of the youngsters would bring their own lavatory paper rather than use the harsh brand provided.’
    • ‘To my eyes, the big aluminium doorhandles have too much in common with mismounted lavatory paper dispensers to come off as a style classic.’
    • ‘I believed he was telling me to purchase lavatory paper.’
    • ‘There was no lavatory paper in the toilets across the yard.’
    • ‘Occasionally my mother would find a lavatory paper called ‘San Izal’ - it was impregnated with a horrible disinfectant which smelled like tarmacadum.’