cheered, past participle; cheered, past tense; cheers, 3rd person singular present; cheering, present participle;
Shout for joy or in praise or encouragement
she cheered from the sidelines
Praise or encourage with shouts
they cheered his emotional speech
the cyclists were cheered on by the crowds
Give comfort or support to
he seemed greatly cheered by my arrival
Make or become less miserable
I asked her out to lunch to cheer her up
he cheered up at the sight of the food
A shout of encouragement, praise, or joy
a tremendous cheer from the audience
A brief phrase shouted in unison by a crowd, typically led by cheerleaders, in support of an athletic team
Cheerfulness, optimism, or confidence
an attempt to inject a little cheer into this gloomy season
Something that causes such feelings
the sunset provided some cheer for rush-hour motorists
Food and drink provided for a festive occasion
they had partaken heartily of the Christmas cheer
give encouragement to
a cry or shout of approval
cheerfulness: the quality of being cheerful and dispelling gloom; "flowers added a note of cheerfulness to the drab room"
show approval or good wishes by shouting; "everybody cheered the birthday boy"
cause (somebody) to feel happier or more cheerful; "She tried to cheer up the disappointed child when he failed to win the spelling bee"
spur on or encourage especially by cheers and shouts; "The crowd cheered the demonstrating strikers"
The Wotch is a cartoon-style English-language webcomic created by "Anne Onymous" and "Robin Ericson" about the magical adventures of two like-named characters. ...
Cheer is the name of a laundry detergent sold in the United States and Canada. It is manufactured by Procter & Gamble.
Cheering is the uttering or making of sounds encouraging, stimulating or exciting to action, indicating approval or acclaiming or welcoming persons, announcements of events and the like.
(/// Cheers!) A.P.P.L.E., also known as Apple Pugetsound Program Library Exchange was initially established in 1978 by Val J. Golding. The group provided software, hardware and support services for the Apple world until 1990. ...
(CHEERS) The Children's Environmental Exposure Research Study (or CHEERS) was a study conducted by the United States Environmental Protection Agency designed to examine how children may be exposed to pesticides and other chemicals used in U.S. ...
(Cheers (album)) Cheers is the debut album by Obie Trice, released on September 23, 2003 after he was signed to Shady Records in 2000. The title track "Cheers" celebrates Obie's successful debut into the rap game after being in the Detroit underground for many years. ...
The face. [13th-16th c.]; One's expression or countenance. [13th-19th c.]; One's attitude, mood. [from 14th c.]; A cheerful attitude; a nice disposition. [from 14th c.]; A cry expressing joy, approval or support such as "hurray". [from 18th c. ...
(cheers) A common toast used when drinking in company; goodbye; thank you
(cheers) goodbye, thanks or good luck
(cheers) traditionally used as a toast, it has become popular to use it when meaning thank you; see ta
(Cheers) A multipurpose greeting or salutation.
(Cheers) For the love of God do not say this to Sha8doW, but it is o.k to say if have a beer in your hand
(Cheers) Friendly slang for thanks or goodbye. They don't find it funny when you reply with "Seinfeld".
(Cheers) In addition to being a toast, cheers is also the generic term for “goodbye” or “thanks”, especially when dealing with strangers in informal situations. When you complete a transaction at a shop or let a stranger borrow your lighter, they’ll probably thank you with a “cheers”. ...
(Cheers) Sam Malone''s Corvette is a MacGuffin that lasts throughout the entire television series'' time. ...
(Cheers) Ձեր կենացը ( dzere keh-NUTS-e! )
(cheers) No worries and cheers are Australia's most frequently used multi-purpose words. Cheers can mean "goodbye," "have a nice day," or "thanks"—or even all three at once.
(cheers) phrase. 1. Goodbye. 2. A typical English drinking toast. 3. Thanks. You may also hear cheerio used as ``goodbye.'' What cheer (pronounced whatcha) is sometimes used as a greeting. This originates in the phrase ``What cheer are you in?'' New Zealanders say hooray instead of cheers.
(“Cheers”) means ‘thank you’ ‘see ya later’ ‘have a good day’… it’s a very versatile word – one that I still feel a little too foreign to use.