[ UK /klˈʌb/ ]
[ US /ˈkɫəb/ ]
  1. a formal association of people with similar interests
    men from the fraternal order will staff the soup kitchen today
    they formed a small lunch society
    he joined a golf club
  2. a playing card in the minor suit that has one or more black trefoils on it
    clubs were trumps
    he led a small club
  3. stout stick that is larger at one end
    he felt as if he had been hit with a club
    he carried a club in self defense
  4. a building that is occupied by a social club
    the clubhouse needed a new roof
  5. a team of professional baseball players who play and travel together
    each club played six home games with teams in its own division
  6. a spot that is open late at night and that provides entertainment (as singers or dancers) as well as dancing and food and drink
    the gossip columnist got his information by visiting nightclubs every night
    he played the drums at a jazz club
    don't expect a good meal at a cabaret
  7. golf equipment used by a golfer to hit a golf ball
  1. gather into a club-like mass
    club hair
  2. gather and spend time together
    They always club together
  3. strike with a club or a bludgeon
  4. unite with a common purpose
    The two men clubbed together
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How To Use club In A Sentence

  • Smith, who is also a director of Norwich City Football Club, said her CBE was a "very, very great honour". BBC News | News Front Page | UK Edition
  • If there was any hope of holding on to even a shred of her dwindling self-respect, she should do exactly what she knew Margo would do—close the laptop, take her de-scrunchied, perfumed, and nearly thonged self down to the nearest club, pick up the first passably good-looking stranger who asked her to dance, and bring him back to the apartment for some safe but anonymous sex. Goodnight Tweetheart
  • I think a lot of players from bigger clubs have spent time on loan at smaller clubs and it has really helped.
  • The league was a little smaller, a little clubbier, and there was a lot more opportunity for one-on-one chats. Globe and Mail
  • The striker was criticised by fans after voicing concerns about the club 's financial plight. The Sun
  • Other products include extended-shelf-life and aseptic products in single-serve containers sold at convenience stores and multipacks at club stores.
  • Their support was greatly appreciated and all within the club are grateful for their help and co-operation.
  • What makes all these people come to the club? In my view it's the herd instinct.
  • Not so with this trivial, lawless country club set of the 1920's, drunk part of the time and reckless all of it, codeless, dutiless, restless. Definitions: Essays in Contemporary Criticism
  • Some might say the club have taken refuge in recent years in the rosy glow of their triumph of 1967 so they might be as well moving permanently to the Portuguese capital.
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