(N.Z.) a meal, usu. lunch, that is mainly (if not entirely) composed of alcohol.
|Nor the Years Condemn 162: He crawled into bed [...] Too much Anzac day dinner and Macnamara made him look silly in the pub.|
|Reed Dict. of N.Z. Sl.|
(N.Z.) meat loaf.
|Reed Dict. of N.Z. Sl. 11: Anzac hare Meat loaf.|
(Aus.) a form of criminal gambling game using cards.
|Tweed Dly (Murwillumbah, NSW) 16 July 5/1: Five Australians [...] were to-day sentenced to five years’ gaol each at the Old Bailey on the charge of having obtained money by betting card tricks and Anzac poker.|
|Uralla Times (NSW) 17 May 4/5: In one particular instance, the gang rooked a well-known sportsman from London of £5000 at a game called Anzac poker.|
|Cessnock Eagle (NSW) 2 Aug. 7/3: He was extradited from Monte Carlo, where he had been engaged with Biggar and Warren in trying to get £5000 from another well known man by the game of ‘Anzac Poker’ as the gang called it.|
|Truth (Sydney) 1 Feb. 4/3: Biggar and his gang specialised in cheating victims - chiefly wealthy Americans or colonials - at auction bridge or ‘Anzac poker’.|
(N.Z.) champagne; a mix of beer and champagne drunk by WW1 troops.
|(ref. to WW1) State of the Lang. 36: Anzac shandy (a mixture of beer and champagne favoured, or at any rate desired, by Australian and New Zealand troops in the First World War).|
|Reed Dict. of N.Z. Sl. 11: Anzac shandy Champagne.|
(Aus.) dirty water, but note orig. wartime use in ety. above.
|Dict. of Aus. Words And Terms [Internet] ANZAC STEW — Foul water.|