champagne – Wiktionary

champagne - Wiktionary

English[edit]

Etymology[edit]

Borrowed from French champagne (glowing wine from the Champagne area), from Champagne (area and former province of France), from Late Latin campānia (in full Campānia Rēmēnsis), from campāneus (of or pertaining to the fields), from Latin campus (degree floor; discipline, plain), from Proto-Indo-European *kh₂emp- (to bend, curve). The English phrase is a doublet of campagna (flat stretch of countryside) (dated) and marketing campaign.

Pronunciation[edit]

Noun[edit]

champagne (countable and uncountable, plural champagnes)

  1. (countable, uncountable) A glowing white wine made out of a mix of grapes, particularly Chardonnay and pinot, produced in Champagne, France, by the méthode champenoise.
    • 1809 April, “Artwork. 37. Navy Promotions; or the Duke and His Dulcinea. A Satirical Poem. quarto. 2s. 6d. Richardson. [book review]”, in The Month-to-month Assessment; or, Literary Journal, Enlarged, quantity LVIII, London: Offered by T[homas] Becket, [], OCLC 901376714, web page 439:

      We suppose that this writer has completed his finest to be satirical; and he could have thought that his topic would have impressed him with all that was good and piquant: however the plain reality is that the promised champagne seems to be vapid small beer.

    • 1822, [Walter Scott], chapter VIII, in Peveril of the Peak. […] In 4 Volumes, quantity IV, Edinburgh: Printed for Archibald Constable and Co.; London: Hurst, Robinson, and Co., OCLC 2392685, web page 197:

      “[…] That stuff on the desk could also be a car for filberts and walnuts, however not for such communications as yours. —Carry me champaigne,” he stated to the attendant who answered on his summons. The home returned, and introduced a flask of champaigne, with two giant silver cups.

    • 1827, Francis Herbert [pseudonym; William Cullen Bryant, Robert Charles Sands, and Gulian Crommelin Verplanck], “The Legend of the Satan’s Pulpit”, in The Talisman for MDCCCXXVIII, New York, N.Y.: Elam Bliss, [], OCLC 81472362, web page 284:

      [T]he ladies will put on cashmeres, after which males will drink champagne.

    • 1867, Robert Tomes, chapter XV, in The Champagne Nation, New York, N.Y.: Revealed by [Melancthon M.] Hurd and [Henry Oscar] Houghton, [], OCLC 23788854, web page 173:

      Champagne wine, with its amber hue, it éclat, its sparkle, and its fragrance, arouses the senses and produces a cheerfulness which flashes by means of the corporate like a spark of electrical energy. On the magic phrase, Champagne! the friends, uninteresting and lethargic with good feeding, awake directly.

    • 1875 January 8, “Glowing Hock”, in The Pall Mall Finances: [], quantity XIII, London: [s.n.] [], OCLC 811464416, web page 14, column 2:

      The principal distinction between champagnes and glowing hocks designed for the English market consists within the former being made nearly completely from crimson grapes, pressed instantly they’re gathered, and never allowed to ferment of their skins, whereas the latter are made out of white grapes alone. The best champagnes come from the pineau noir, or black Burgundy grape, whereas the perfect glowing hocks are made out of the Riesling, []

    • 1988 Might 20, Daniel Santow, “Restaurant excursions: You liked the film, now eat the dinner”, in Chicago Reader[1], archived from the unique on 15 July 2018:

      Served all through the meal are sherries, crimson wines, champagnes, and brandies.

    • 2017, Peter Liem; Kate Leahy, “The Primacy of Place”, in Champagne: The Important Information to the Wines, Producers, and Terroirs of the Iconic Area, Calif.; N.Y.: Ten Pace Press, →ISBN, half 1 (Understanding Champagne), web page 11:

      As with a solo cello, a single-vineyard champagne highlights the virtuosity of the performer (whether or not it is the producer or the location). A classic champagne demonstrates the singular character of the 12 months, whereas an important blended champagne equivalent to Krug’s Grand Cuvée expresses a multifaceted, encompassing expertise akin to the London Symphony Orchestra enjoying [Pyotr Ilyich] Tchaikovsky’s Symphony no. 6, leveraging its parts to create one thing bigger than every of them represents individually.
  2. (countable, uncountable, casual) Any glowing wine made by the méthode champenoise.
    • 1830, “Champagne”, in Francis Lieber and E. Wigglesworth, editors, Encyclopædia Americana. [], quantity III, Philadelphia, Pa.: [Edward Lawrence] Carey & [Abraham] Lea […], OCLC 16287802, web page 58, column 1:

      Of the Reims mountain wines, these of Verzi, Verzenay, Mailli, Bouzy, and St. Basle, are most esteemed; however the Clos St. Thierry furnishes maybe the best crimson Champagne. The title Jolly champagne, underneath which, at current, a big amount of the perfect champagne is offered within the U[nited] States, doesn’t originate from a spot in Champagne, however from an proprietor of in depth vineyards in that province, who exports a lot champagne to the U. States.

    • 1915 Might, “Nice Western Champagne [advertisement]”, in Frank Crowninshield, editor, Self-importance Honest, quantity 4, quantity 3, New York, N.Y.: Self-importance Honest Publishing Firm, OCLC 423870134, web page 96:

      Nice Western Champagne [] Produced by the outdated French gradual technique of fermentation within the bottle taking from six to seven years of time. Nice Western is the Solely American Champagne ever awarded a Gold Medal at Overseas Expositions. [] Oldest and largest producers of Champagne in America.

  3. (countable, uncountable, casual) Any glowing white wine.
  4. (countable) A glass of champagne.
    • 2017 April 11, Paul Ewart, quoting Christa Billich, “Fifteen Years on, what Lengthy-term Botox Use Appears Like”, in Information.com.au[2], archived from the unique on 29 December 2017:

      “I am not petrified of needles, however I actually don’t like them,” she says. “I had a champagne en path to the clinic – possibly two – which I would most likely not beneficial, however no matter works, proper? []

  5. (countable) A really pale brownish-gold color, much like that of champagne.

    champagne:  

    • 1915 February, “Franklin Simon & Co. [advertisement]”, in Frank Crowninshield, editor, Self-importance Honest, quantity 3, quantity 6, New York, N.Y.: Self-importance Honest Publishing Firm, OCLC 423870134, web page 3:

      Suede Leather-based Hat, in grey, champagne, rose or blue, flower-trimmed.

Utilization notes[edit]

Utilizing the time period champagne to explain, for the needs of sale, glowing wine not manufactured within the Champagne area of France utilizing the méthode champenoise is an infringement of trademark regulation in lots of nations.

Different varieties[edit]

Synonyms[edit]

Hyponyms[edit]

Coordinate phrases[edit]

  • (wine): cava (Spanish glowing white wine made with the méthode champenoise), prosecco (Italian glowing white wine made by twin fermentation technique in vats), spumante (Italian glowing wine, generally made with the méthode champenoise)

Derived phrases[edit]

Translations[edit]

See additionally[edit]

Adjective[edit]

champagne (not comparable)

  1. Of a really pale brownish-gold color, much like that of champagne.
    • 1962 September 14, “The Champagne Blondes, Classic ’62: (Go On … Stay a Little!) [advertisement]”, in Henry R[obinson] Luce, editor, Life, quantity 53, quantity 11, Chicago, Sick.; New York, N.Y.: Time Inc., ISSN 0024-3019, OCLC 34142982, web page 95:

      That is the 12 months! With champagne colours the factor on the style scene, Clairol is popping the corks on Four new Champagne Blondes®! [] Clairol’s Creme Toner is your alternative of Champagne coloration.

Translations[edit]

Verb[edit]

champagne (third-person singular easy current champagnes, current participle champagning, easy previous and previous participle champagned)

  1. (transitive) To ply or deal with with champagne.
    • 1989, Bruce Babington; Peter William Evans, “‘The Love Parade’: Lubitsch and Romantic Comedy”, in Affairs to Bear in mind: The Hollywood Comedy of the Sexes, Manchester; New York, N.Y.: Manchester College Press, →ISBN, web page 88:

      And equally, the central matter of Henry’s infidelities has no precise dramatisation, in order that we by no means see him popping out of a stage door with a Follies woman on his arm, or champagning a debutante, not to mention getting into a boudoir.

  2. (intransitive) To drink champagne.
    • 1814 April 9, Lord Byron; Thomas Moore, “Letter CLXXIV. To Mr. Moore.”, in Letters and Journals of Lord Byron: With Notices of His Life, by Thomas Moore. In Two Volumes, quantity I, London: John Murray, [], printed 1830, OCLC 614408664, web page 540:

      We clareted and champagned until two—then supped, and completed with a sort of regency punch composed of madeira, brandy, and inexperienced tea, no actual water being admitted therein.

    • 1846, Richard Henry Bonnycastle, “Emigrants and Immigration”, in Canada and the Canadians, in 1846. […] In Two Volumes, quantity I, London: Henry Colburn, writer, [], OCLC 52722204, web page 34:

      On one event, I used to be at a gathering of the turf in an lodge after the races, the place violent discussions and heavy champagning had been happening.

Translations[edit]

Additional studying[edit]


Etymology[edit]

Borrowed from French champagne.

Pronunciation[edit]

  • IPA(key): /ˌʃɑmˈpɑn.jə/
  • Hyphenation: cham‧pag‧ne
  • Rhymes: -ɑnjə

Noun[edit]

champagne f (plural champagnes)

  1. (uncountable) The glowing wine champagne from the French area Champagne.
  2. (countable) A model, sort or serving of champagne
  3. The colour champagne.

Derived phrases[edit]


Etymology 1[edit]

From the area Champagne, from Late Latin campānia (on this case, Campania Remensis particularly), from campāneus, from Latin campus.

Pronunciation[edit]

Noun[edit]

champagne m (plural champagnes)

  1. (countable, uncountable) champagne (wine from the Champagne area of France).
  2. (countable, uncountable, non-European French, casual) glowing wine, generic champagne.
  3. (countable, heraldry) base; backside third of a coat of arms.

Utilization notes[edit]

Utilizing the time period champagne to explain, for the needs of sale, glowing wine not manufactured within the Champagne area of France utilizing the méthode champenoise is an infringement of trademark regulation in lots of nations.

Synonyms[edit]

Descendants[edit]

Etymology 2[edit]

From Previous French champagne, champaigne, from Late Latin campānia, from campāneus, from Latin campus. Evaluate Occitan campanha, Catalan campanya, Italian campagna, Spanish campaña, Portuguese campanha. Doublet of campagne.

Noun[edit]

champagne f (plural champagnes)

  1. (uncommon) An expanse of flat and open cultivated earth.

Associated phrases[edit]

Additional studying[edit]


Italian[edit]

Etymology[edit]

Borrowed from French champagne, from Champagne, from Late Latin campania. Doublet of campagna.

Noun[edit]

champagne m (invariable)

  1. champagne (wine)
  2. champagne (coloration)

Adjective[edit]

champagne (invariable)

  1. champagne (coloration)

Additional studying[edit]

  • champagne in Treccani.it – Vocabolario Treccani on line, Istituto dell’Enciclopedia Italiana

Etymology[edit]

Borrowed from English champagne, from French champagne, from Champagne, from Late Latin campania, from campāneus, from Latin campus.

Pronunciation[edit]

Noun[edit]

champagne

  1. champagne (glowing wine made in Champagne)

Norwegian Bokmål[edit]

Different varieties[edit]

Etymology[edit]

Borrowed from French champagne.

Noun[edit]

champagne m (particular singular champagnen, indefinite plural champagner, particular plural champagnene)

  1. champagne

References[edit]


Norwegian Nynorsk[edit]

Different varieties[edit]

Etymology[edit]

Borrowed from French champagne.

Noun[edit]

champagne m (particular singular champagnen, indefinite plural champagnar, particular plural champagnane)

  1. champagne

References[edit]


Portuguese[edit]

Noun[edit]

champagne m (plural champagnes)

  1. Different spelling of champanhe

Spanish[edit]

Different varieties[edit]

Etymology[edit]

See champán.

Noun[edit]

champagne m (plural champagnes)

  1. champagne

Swedish[edit]

Etymology[edit]

Borrowed from French champagne.

Pronunciation[edit]

Noun[edit]

champagne c

  1. champagne (wine from the Champagne area)

Declension[edit]

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