Bottle keep, or "bottle-keep", "keep bottle" (a wasei-eigo: 「ボトルキープ」, botorukīpu) is a service which is provided at some Japanese drinking establishments where a patron can have his unfinished bottle of liquor stored there under his name. The service is offered by casual places like izakaya as well as by bars in some first-class hotels. This system is less expensive than paying for single drinks for a long run. Some restaurants and bars outside of Japan have also adopted the service.
- Kamiya, Taeko (1994). Tuttle New Dictionary of Loanwords in Japanese: A User's Guide to Gairaigo. Tuttle Publishing. p. 42. ISBN 0804818886.
botoru kiipu ボトルキープ [Japanese Usage: bottle keep] a system in which one buys a bottle of liquor to be kept at bar
- "ボトルキープシステム" [Bottle keep system]. The Strings by InterContinental Tokyo.[non-primary source needed]
- Resnick, Evelyne (2008). Wine Brands: Success Strategies for New Markets, New Consumers and New Trends. Palgrave Macmillan. p. 25. ISBN 0230554032.
Many of these bars have a bottle-keep system for regular patrons, who buy a bottle from time to time, as it is less expensive than paying for single drinks for a long run.
- Janzen, Emma (6 May 2015). "Bottle Keep Programs On The Rise". Imbibe. Retrieved 1 August 2016.
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