from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a formal association of people with similar interests
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Sampson told him a little bit of what we knew — that the FBI had done audio surveillance on a social club frequented by John Maggione.
Of course there are surprising possibilities discovered through other clubs, in one of Greek women or in the "circolo Italiano," for a social club often affords a sheltered space in which the gentler social usages may be exercised, as the more vigorous clubs afford a point of departure into larger social concerns.
The Montauk is a social club of high standing, whose members are of professional and business life and different political and religious faiths.
“It just so happens that this guy was working as a valet at a social club in Hudson County when Herb Klein got into his car around midnight one night and ran him over.”
So Richard descended into a social club still golden-lit as much from the westering sun outside as from the oil lamps fixed to the exposed beams of walls and ceiling, black against the brilliant pallor of whitewashed plaster.
Juke and another of Nature’s noblemen shot each other in a social club on Lenox Avenue.