noun, plural Cha·blis [sha-bleez, shuh-, shah-, shab-leez; French sha-blee] /ʃæˈbliz, ʃə-, ʃɑ-, ˈʃæb liz; French ʃaˈbli/.
Origin of Chablis
Examples from the Web for chablis
But, without sacrilege, Chablis or Graves, or Sauterne may take its place.The Feasts of Autolycus|Elizabeth Robins Pennell
Chablis, I hold, should be drank by some merry blonde whose heart is light; Burgundy by a brunette in a temper.A Village of Vagabonds|F. Berkeley Smith
Sauterne, Chablis, Riesling or any Rhenish type will serve splendidly.The Complete Book of Cheese|Robert Carlton Brown
It was a clear amber-coloured liquid—may be Chablis, I thought.At the Court of the Amr|John Alfred Gray
Could you tap a bottle of Chablis, with a few dozen oysters, and a filet saute with mushrooms to follow it?The Thirteen|Honore de Balzac
light, white Burgundy wine, 1660s, named for town of Chablis southeast of Paris. Made only of Chardonnay grapes. The French word chablis (16c.) is literally "deadwood," fallen from a tree through age or brought down by wind, short for bois chablis, from Old French *chableiz.