from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of bartender.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • I don't believe in "bartenders" of free speech who need to kick out the rowdies.

    Closed for vacation

  • The long mahogany bar is always crowded, even on a Tuesday, but the Latin bartenders are quick on the job and my order of a mojito and Dos Equis draft was in my hands within 3 minutes.

    Midtown Happy Hour: $1 Empanadas Make Tuesdays at Havana Central The Place to Be | Midtown Lunch - Finding Lunch in the Food Wasteland of NYC's Midtown Manhattan

  • For the lady: Anywhere that you can develop a friendship with the bartenders is a good spot in my book.

    Got Plans? Redux: Follow-up city

  • It's an extraordinary quality bartenders have; a bar or, in this case, a lounge, can be quite adverse and hectic and easily become chaotic, yet bartenders - good bartenders, that is, go about the storm of hands and impatient glares and fidgets with a frightful calm, riding a teetering wire between cordiality of social obligation and quickness and precision of hand with the balance of a world-class funambulist.

    Grant Whitney Harvey: Moonshadows: Part 1

  • “Well, you know how the bartenders were all watching the highlights on the Red Sox on the television?”


  • Vickers and Godfrey were over at Temple -- calling bartenders and carhops at home.

    My Dark Places

  • Sam, the cosmopolite, who called bartenders in San Antone by their first name, stood in the door.

    Heart of the West [Annotated]

  • Last modified on Thursday, March 19, 2009 12: 12 AM MDT BURLEY - Burley City Councilman Vaughn Egan apologized Tuesday night for calling bartenders parasites.


  • There was a great band playing in the middle of the afternoon and the bartenders were the ones who throw bottles, glasses, ice and lime in the air, behind their backs and any other direction they can think of and it was an enjoyable thing to watch.

    McCook Daily Gazette Headlines

  • The ensuing reaction -- most commonly seen in people such as bartenders who work outdoors with limes -- owes to a substance called psoralen, Flugman told Reuters Health.

    Reuters: Top News


Log in or sign up to get involved in the conversation. It's quick and easy.