[ US /səˈɫun/ ]
[ UK /sɐlˈuːn/ ]
NOUN
  1. a car that is closed and that has front and rear seats and two or four doors
  2. tavern consisting of a building with a bar and public rooms; often provides light meals
  3. a room or establishment where alcoholic drinks are served over a counter
    he drowned his sorrows in whiskey at the bar
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How To Use saloon In A Sentence

  • The car, a dark four-door saloon, drove off, leaving him behind.
  • Maybe the cowboy in us prefers the saloon tart to the civilizing schoolmarm.
  • And then you've got the work in the luxury saloon sector, where people are phoning out for still bigger pieces of aluminium and ordering up even larger chunks of birchwood, in accordance with a mission to go faster, fatter.
  • Cats were slumbering noisily beneath the TV set and a smallish party of utter strangers were drinking Harp in the saloon lounge. DEATH OF AN UNKNOWN MAN
  • The music is the best thing about the film, which includes spirituals, work songs, a lullaby, and a great sequence in a saloon with honky-tonk jazz.
  • The bouncer very roughly bounced him out of the saloon.
  • In the working-class saloons that lined the roughest sections of late nineteenth-century Chicago, refusing a man's treat violated rules of plebeian sociability and thus frequently triggered brawls.
  • As we came level with the silver saloon, I was absolutely amazed to see the driver holding a camcorder to his face.
  • Out of the saloon he went and met Sylvester West the druggist stumbling along in the kind of heavy overshoes called arctics.
  • Set in 1912 New York, The Iceman Cometh spotlights the failed lives, empty hopes, and perpetual pipedreams of the stewbums, anarchists, and hookers of Harry Hope's seedy saloon.
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