slurper

slurper

(ˈslɜːpə)
n
a person who slurps his or her food or drink
References in periodicals archive ?
There is a floral edge to this frisky Stellenbosch slurper that concludes with a good dash of minerality.
It is a food wine, as well as a wine bar slurper, and Welsh leeks cooked with the respect they deserve are a great partner to Chenin.
Can't hold his drink: Luca Cumani's travelling head girl Emthe Kuhlehausen sees the funny side, despite getting her trousers soaked as Drunken Sailor proves a messy slurper
You may have a Gobblesock hiding behind the washing machine, a Soap Slurper in your bathroom cupboard or a Sleep Eater in your bedroom.
FROM SLURPER TO SUPER: Britney with no bra two weeks ago, left, and, above and right, looking lovely in LA
From Anti-Saccharntes (1792) to The French Invasion (1793), the homely slurper of tea turns patriotic stalwart, the embodiment of England launching his "bum-boats' in the face of invasion.
FUSSY slurper, who insists his pint of the dark stuff comes in the right glass.
Doane (retired) and colleagues developed Super Slurper in the 1970s at ARS's National Center for Agricultural Utilization Research in Peoria, Illinois.
The blackcurrant and strawberry content of Frobscottle Swiggle, and the Sherbert Slurper containing apple, orange, lime and lemon juices, also make excellent healthy choices that kids will love.
Bear as in putting up with, that is, not the big brown porridge slurper.
Don't get me wrong, I prefer watching tennis and like a good rally as much as the next champagne and strawberry slurper, but it's the deification of Henman that I just can't stand.
For a typical slurper of whatever's in the tadpole's pond, the floor of the mouth cavity moves up and down, pumping an appetizing slurry over an amphibian version of a lint remover.