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  • noun

Synonyms for champagne

a white sparkling wine either produced in Champagne or resembling that produced there


Related Words

a region of northeastern France

References in classic literature ?
No, I drank champagne and romped and tried to flirt, and was altogether abominable," said Meg self-reproachfully.
The champagne was cold, and its subtle fumes played fantastic tricks with Edna's memory that night.
You know very well papa always has champagne on his table, and I've always been used to it.
The Editor filled a glass of champagne, and pushed it towards him.
After an interminable string of games, we supped, and the artilleryman finished the champagne.
Only look about you: blood is being spilt in streams, and in the merriest way, as though it were champagne.
Of which he is the brightest ornament," said Beauchamp, drinking off a glass of champagne.
Athos perceived this embarrassment, and by way of supplying an effectual remedy, called for four bottles of champagne.
Heidegger had been filling the four champagne glasses with the water of the Fountain of Youth.
You've been holding it sideways for the last minute, and letting all the champagne run out
They used to try to make fun of me, but I would console myself by drinking champagne and then lolling in a retiring-room.
my lord, do not believe I am so stingy as that; I delight the heart of some poor little tradesman or clerk by sending him a wing of a red partridge, a slice of venison, or a slice of a truffled pasty, dishes which he never tasted except in his dreams; these are the leavings of the twenty-four franc prisoners; and as he eats and drinks, at dessert he cries `Long live the King,' and blesses the Bastile; with a couple of bottles of champagne, which cost me five sous, I made him tipsy every Sunday.
His only aspirations were to hold out at poker, at his club, to know the names of all the cocottes, to shake hands all round, to ply his rosy gullet with truffles and champagne, and to create uncomfortable eddies and obstructions among the constituent atoms of the American colony.
Salters protested that this kind of yarn was desperately wicked, if not indeed positively blasphemous, but he listened as greedily as the others; and their criticisms at the end gave Harvey entirely new notions on "germans," clothes, cigarettes with gold-leaf tips, rings, watches, scent, small dinner-parties, champagne, card-playing, and hotel accommodation.
No son of Adam in this present imperfect world can mix the Hussars' champagne with the Hussars' brandy by five and eight glasses of each without remembering the pit whence he was digged and descending thither.