What is club?

  • (noun): A formal association of people with similar interests.
    Example: "He joined a golf club"
    Synonyms: society, guild, gild, lodge, order
    See also — Additional definitions below

Club

A club is an association of two or more people united by a common interest or goal. A service club, for example, exists for voluntary or charitable activities; there are clubs devoted to hobbies and sports, social activities clubs, political and religious clubs, and so forth.

Read more about Club.

Some articles on club:

St Albans - Sport - Cricket
... Clarence Park also plays host to St Albans Cricket Club ... The club currently runs four Saturday sides, playing in the Saracens Hertfordshire Cricket League and also two Sunday sides in the Chess Valley Cricket League ... In 2008 the club's 1st XI won the Hertfordshire League Title ...
Xota FS
... Navarra for sponsorship reasons, is a Spanish futsal club based in Pamplona, in the autonomous community of Navarre ... The club main sponsor is Grupo Triman ... The club was founded in 1978 and her pavilion is Universitario de Navarra with capacity of 3,000 seaters ...
Northampton - Sport
... town is home to Premiership rugby union club Northampton Saints, who play at Franklin's Gardens in the St James area ... There are also a number of "Junior" rugby clubs in the area, the most successful of these at producing young players is Northampton Old Scouts RFC who ... League Two football club Northampton Town, known as "The Cobblers" from the town's shoemaking background, are based at Sixfields Stadium ...
1235 - Events
... of the Song Dynasty, held various social clubs that included a West Lake Poetry Club, the Buddhist Tea Society, the Physical Fitness Club, the Anglers' Club, the Occult Club, the ...
Upper Hutt - Sports and Recreation
... is home to the biggest junior football club in New Zealand ... The club was formed when Tararua Sports Club Inc and Upper Hutt City Soccer merged to create one club ... The club now carries both of the old clubs names ...

More definitions of "club":

  • (noun): A spot that is open late at night and that provides entertainment (as singers or dancers) as well as dancing and food and drink.
    Example: "He played the drums at a jazz club"
    Synonyms: cabaret, nightclub, nightspot
  • (verb): Strike with a club or a bludgeon.
    Synonyms: bludgeon
  • (noun): Golf equipment used by a golfer to hit a golf ball.
    Synonyms: golf club, golf-club
  • (noun): A playing card in the minor suit of clubs (having one or more black trefoils on it).
    Example: "He led a small club"; "clubs were trumps"
  • (noun): A team of professional baseball players who play and travel together.
    Example: "Each club played six home games with teams in its own division"
    Synonyms: baseball club, ball club, nine
  • (verb): Gather and spend time together.
    Example: "They always club together"
  • (noun): A building occupied by a club.
    Synonyms: clubhouse
  • (verb): Unite with a common purpose.
    Example: "The two men clubbed together"
  • (noun): Stout stick that is larger at one end.
    Example: "He carried a club in self defense"; "he felt as if he had been hit with a club"

Famous quotes containing the word club:

    Women ... are completely alone, though they were born and bred upon this soil, as if they belonged to another class in creation.
    “Jennie June” Croly 1829–1901, U.S. founder of the woman’s club movement, journalist, author, editor. F, Demorest’s Illustrated Monthly Mirror of Fashions, pp. 363-4 (December 1870)

    The adjustment of qualities is so perfect between men and women, and each is so necessary to the other, that the idea of inferiority is absurd.
    “Jennie June” Croly 1829–1901, U.S. founder of the woman’s club movement, journalist, author, editor. Demorest’s Illustrated Monthly and Mirror of Fashions, p. 204 (August 1866)

    I spoke at a woman’s club in Philadelphia yesterday and a young lady said to me afterwards, “Well, that sounds very nice, but don’t you think it is better to be the power behind the throne?” I answered that I had not had much experience with thrones, but a woman who has been on a throne, and who is now behind it, seems to prefer to be on the throne.
    Anna Howard Shaw (1847–1919)