- n. Plural form of coffeehouse.
“The Genetic Opera from songs they had been performing in coffeehouses in L.A. for two years.”
“I see the willowy teen figures in coffeehouses and malls.”
“It is allowed in coffeehouses, but only reluctantly.”
“Jacob doesn’t offer any reason to believe that kids in coffeehouses will be able to produce work that people are willing to pay for.”
“But in this case he typed “history of newspapers” into his prototype and was instantly ushered inside a book that explained how newspapers had started in English coffeehouses in port cities, where sailors exchanged stories of their travels.”
“I learned a lot, made good money (great money for the area where I lived) for six months, fattened my bank account, and then fled for California, where I spent a month hanging out in coffeehouses.”
“THE INNS AND TAVERNS, sometimes called coffeehouses or ordinaries, at which travelers lodged, were designated by pictured signs or emblems hung before the door, and were given names which had no relation to their uses, as the Indian Head, the Crooked Billet, the Green Dragon, the Plow and”
“A trendy street in Damascus, with a row of brand-name coffeehouses, restaurants and designer clothing shops, is a symbol of the economy built by President Bashar al Assad over more than a decade in power.”
“Those loudspeakers-which-shall-not-be-named sound just fine, with bass response that's sure to please any patron of your famous "coffeehouses".”
“In the mid 18th century masonic lodges saw an immense increase in membership and can be seen as the most important sites for the new sociability of the Enlightenment, besides the more public ones such as coffeehouses, clubs, salons, and literary societies.”
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