- Hold my beer!
- I’ll toast to that!
- Champagne costs too much, Whiskey’s too rough, Vodka puts big mouths in gear. This little refrain should help to explain why it’s better to order a beer! ~ anonymous
- Let no man thirst for lack of Real Ale. ~matchbook toast
- Let’s drink the liquid of amber so bright; Let’s drink the liquid with foam snowy white; Let’s drink the liquid that brings all good cheer; Oh, where is the drink like old-fashioned beer? ~19th Century Toast
- In heaven there is no beer… That’s why we drink ours here.
- May our house always be too small to hold all of our friends.
- May you be in heaven half an hour before the devil knows you’re gone.
- May you live all the days of your life.
- May we be happy and our enemies know it.
- May your luck ever spread like jelly on bread.
- Through my teeth and round my gums; Look out, belly, here it comes.
- To the holidays—all 365 of them.
Open the card to clink two mugs of golden beer. The caption says CHEERS!
Perfect for the IPA, Stout, Lager or Ale lover in your life! A birthday card, Father’s Day card, 4th of July, a toast to friendship, a new home, good times with friends and family.
How to say beer cheers around the world:
- South Africans say “gesondheid” which means “to your health.”
- In France, the French say “Santé! / À votre santé!”
- In China, “干杯” (Gān bēi pronounced: Gan bay) means “bottoms up.”
- The Germans say “prost” or “zum wohl” while clinking glasses and giving off a friendly smile.
- In Italy, you can take your pick from “salute,” “alla salute,” and “cin-cin.”
- In Russia, “Будем здоровы/ На здоровье” (pronounced: Budem zdorovi/ Na zdorovie) means “to your health.”
- The proper Swedish toast is “skal” which means “cheers.”
- In Japan, “乾杯” (pronounced: Kan-pie) means “cheers” or “empty the glass.”
(thanks to Isis Macaraeg for the language lesson)
See also: NoVinoPhobia: the Fear of Running Out of Wine card!