What is bartender Lingo?
- Bartender Lingo: Bar Terminology Every Bartender Knows Whether you call them bar terms, bartender terminology or bartender lingo, it all equates to the same thing – bartender language: the words you need to know to become a good bartender. Learning proper bar terms is not difficult – they’re aren’t that many and much is self-explanatory.
- 86 (also 86’d, 86ing) Within the bar and restaurant world, patrons and ingredients alike can get 86’d. If a bartender runs out of something or wants to get rid of it, she may tell other barstaff to 86 it.
- Chaser. This term for a small amount of a liquid—beer, water, soda, pickle brine, etc.— that accompanies a strong drink or shot is most likely derived from the French term chasse, which translates to “[it] chases.”
- On The Rocks. As one of the most commonly used bartending terms, it’s useful to know that this order will get you a bar’s standard pour (often 1.25, 1.5, or 2 oz) of straight spirit poured over ice in a rocks glass.
- Up. Up and neat are two of the most confused terms in the bartending world. A drink served up has been chilled through by shaking or stirring, then strained into an empty glass and served without ice.
I'm a bartender, I personally only use this term to basically say we can do ANYTHING (nearly). Was out drinking tonight and i wanted to show a … Press J to jump to the feed.
People also ask
What is bartender Lingo?
What is the difference between a bartender and a barkeep?
What does it mean to be a bartender behind the stick?
Is it ever OK to talk the bartender out of something?
108k members in the bartenders community. Press J to jump to the feed. Press question mark to learn the rest of the keyboard shortcuts
Sep 01, 2014 · Bar means two different things: the bartender works at the raised table where the drinks are purchased (meaning 1); the bar owner owns the entire establishment (meaning 2). Pub and inn only have meaning 2, so pubtender and inntender don't exist. Bars, pubs, and inns are different things, so their owners and keepers are different things, to.
List of Most Popular Bartending Terminology. Back – a ‘back’ is a small glass of something (like water or cola) which accompanies a drink. Eg. “Scotch on the rocks with a water back.”. Bar Spoon – a long mixing spoon which often has a lemon zester or something similar on the other end. Bitters – a herbal alcoholic blend which is ...
- The Barman
Jun 16, 2021 · “The duck walks into that bar and asks the bartender, ‘Got any crackers?’” “There’s just one bartender who works there?” It’s a good question, so I consider before saying, “Yes. He owns the bar. He’s very protective of his business, so he’s there most of the time. And he happens to be there each time the duck comes in.”