from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- interj. Used as a toast or valediction. See salutation.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of cheer.
- n. Plural form of cheer.
- interj. A common toast used when drinking in company.
- interj. goodbye
- interj. thank you
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Chirayu: *Keeps two tall glasses on the glass table, pours a large one of Smirnoff in both glasses, puts two ice-cubes in each glass, pours Sprite, lifts the glass and says cheers, to all the beautiful girls in town who are single and lonely, from all the handsome guys who are single and available, now it's your turn to say cheers*) :-)
Let me be the first to raise my Miller High Life in cheers to all you comic fanatics!
Stop! from Paterson, who came onto the set amid cheers from the audience.
Thanks so much for the ongoing cheers from the sidelines.
To be sure, her much-anticipated remarks Friday to the Southern Republican Leadership Conference were laced with a heavy dose of Republican cheerleading that drew cheers from the audience of party activists who had earlier stampeded into the speech venue to snag prime seating for her appearance.
The game was halted with 8: 28 remaining in the first quarter until the handler finally arrived, luring Spirit to his arm and carrying him out of the arena to cheers from the crowd -- and several players.
So we ran, and we screamed, and we pointed to all the places we had “KAITLIN” written on our shirts, backs and sleeves to elicit cheers from the crowds, we spoke words of encouragement, we told ridiculous jokes, we remembered hilarious anecdotes from all of our years as friends, and we stuck with her till the end, watching her complete something totally amazing.
Alex Ovechkin's sheer presence on the Verizon Center ice was enough to elicit cheers from the crowd Wednesday night.
Gohmert elicited cheers from the crowd when he made a graphic and disturbing claim about the bill:
My Life In the Right Lane – (Comedy) A beleaguered conservative bus driver (Kelsey Grammer) dispenses wit and wisdom to a cast of crazed liberal riders while his dutiful wife (Patricia Heaton) cheers from the sidewalk.