noun, plural dai·qui·ris.
Origin of daiquiri
Examples from the Web for daiquiri
Contemporary Examples of daiquiri
And the daiquiri is simply lime, sugar, and rum, and lime, sugar, and rum is literally bulletproof.Lights, Camera, Cocktails
October 29, 2011
A daiquiri is like a little vacation in a glass, and sometimes a little vacation in a glass with a teeny tiny beach umbrella.
Exactly a century ago, an obscure Cuban cocktail named the daiquiri emigrated to America.
It's simply not possible to be cranky when you are talking about making or drinking a daiquiri.
The daiquiri, named after a nearby village, was served in a tall glass packed with cracked ice.
Historical Examples of daiquiri
They had a little different method of doing it than at Daiquiri.Springfield in the Spanish American War
Walter W. Ward
Disembarkation began at Daiquiri on the 22d, and ended at Siboney on the 24th.Campaigning in Cuba
This decided, a point of debarkation was selected at Daiquiri.The Story of General Pershing
Everett T. (Everett Titsworth) Tomlinson
I'd stay here, at La Quinta, if you could find something for me to do—like picking the limes fresh for the Daiquiri cocktails.Cytherea
The iron on the south coast is loaded into the steamers from the wharves at Daiquiri and Juraguay.The History of Cuba, vol. 5
Willis Fletcher Johnson
noun plural -ris
Word Origin for daiquiri
type of alcoholic drink, 1920 (first recorded in F. Scott Fitzgerald), from Daiquiri, name of a district or village in eastern Cuba.