Definition of Clubs

1. Verb. (third-person singular of club) ¹



2. Noun. (plural of club) ¹

3. Noun. One of the four suits of playing cards, marked with the symbol ?. ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Clubs

1. club [v] - See also: club

Clubs Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Clubs

clubmaker
clubmakers
clubman
clubmate
clubmates
clubmen
clubmoss
clubmoss family
clubmosses
clubroom
clubrooms
clubroot
clubroot fungus
clubroots
clubrush
clubs (current term)
clubwear
clubwoman
clubwomen
cluck
clucked
clucketh
cluckier
cluckiest
clucking
cluckings
clucks
cluckt
clucky
cludge

Literary usage of Clubs

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Encyclopedia Americana: A Library of Universal Knowledge (1920)
"International Council of Women em28 organizations of women. en's clubs are usually incorporated and 1-governing and self-supporting. ..."

2. Library Journal by American Library Association, Library Association, Richard Rogers Bowker, Charles Ammi Cutter (1908)
"THE LIBRARY AND STUDY clubs IN outlining the policy of the Carnegie Library of ... A brief review of the clubs in Homestead may prove interesting to ..."

3. Cyclopedia of American Government by Andrew Cunningham McLaughlin, Albert Bushnell Hart (1914)
"These clubs, while taking no share in political nominations or in the ... Innumerable clubs appeared under diverse names: Irish Republican clubs; ..."

4. San Francisco as it Was, as it Is, and how to See it by Helen Throop Purdy (1912)
"Chapter Nineteen • clubs, Societies, Lodges is the age of clubs and organizations. ... San Francisco is full of them; men's clubs and women's clubs, ..."

5. Democracy and the Organization of Political Parties by Moisei Ostrogorski, Frederick Clarke (1922)
"These clubs represented groups of men generally bound by professional ties (Merchants' Club, Mechanics' Club) or by ties of friendship, ..."

6. The American Commonwealth by James Bryce Bryce (1914)
"These "campaign clubs," which usually bear the candidates' names, are formed on every imaginable basis, that of locality. of race, of trade or profession, ..."

7. The National Cyclopaedia of American Biography: Being the History of the by James Terry White (1910)
"Chamberlain is a member of a number of social clubs and of Masonic and other fraternities. He was married at Natchez, Miss., May 21, 1879, to Sallie Newman, ..."

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