Found 3 items, similar to club.
English → Indonesian
alat pemukul, belantan, cengkeh, gada, mementung, menggada, penggodam, pentung, pentungan, perkumpulan
English → English
n 1: a team of professional baseball players who play and travel
together; “each club played six home games with teams in
its own division”
[syn: baseball club
, ball club
2: a formal association of people with similar interests; “he
joined a golf club”
; “they formed a small lunch society”
“men from the fraternal order will staff the soup kitchen
3: stout stick that is larger at one end; “he carried a club in
; “he felt as if he had been hit with a club”
4: a building occupied by a club; “the clubhouse needed a new
5: golf equipment used by a golfer to hit a golf ball [syn: golf club
6: a playing card in the minor suit of clubs (having one or
more black trefoils on it); “he led a small club”
7: a spot that is open late at night and that provides
entertainment (as singers or dancers) as well as dancing
and food and drink; “don't expect a good meal at a
; “the gossip columnist got his information by
visiting nightclubs every night”
; “he played the drums at
a jazz club”
v 1: unite with a common purpose; “The two men clubbed together”
2: gather and spend time together; “They always club together”
3: strike with a club or a bludgeon [syn: bludgeon
English → English
(kl[u^]b), n. [Cf. Icel. klubba, klumba, club,
klumbuf[=o]ir a clubfoot, SW. klubba club, Dan. klump lump,
klub a club, G. klumpen clump, kolben club, and E. clump.]
1. A heavy staff of wood, usually tapering, and wielded with
the hand; a weapon; a cudgel.
But make you ready your stiff bats and clubs;
Rome and her rats are at the point of battle.
2. [Cf. the Spanish name bastos, and Sp. baston staff, club.]
Any card of the suit of cards having a figure like the
trefoil or clover leaf. (pl.) The suit of cards having
3. An association of persons for the promotion of some common
object, as literature, science, politics, good fellowship,
etc.; esp. an association supported by equal assessments
or contributions of the members.
At wine, in clubs, of art, of politics. --Tennyson.
He [Goldsmith] was one of the nine original members
of that celebrated fraternity which has sometimes
been called the Literary Club, but which has always
disclaimed that epithet, and still glories in the
simple name of the Club. --Macaulay.
4. A joint charge of expense, or any person's share of it; a
contribution to a common fund.
They laid down the club. --L'Estrange.
We dined at a French house, but paid ten shillings
for our part of the club. --Pepys.
, government by violence; lynch law; anarchy.
(Bot.), a disease of cabbages, by which the roots
become distorted and the heads spoiled.
(Naut.), a kind of gaff topsail, used mostly
by yachts having a fore-and-aft rig. It has a short
or “jack yard”
to increase its spread.
, v. i.
1. To form a club; to combine for the promotion of some
common object; to unite.
Till grosser atoms, tumbling in the stream
Of fancy, madly met, and clubbed into a dream.
2. To pay on equal or proportionate share of a common charge
or expense; to pay for something by contribution.
The owl, the raven, and the bat,
Clubbed for a feather to his hat. --Swift.
3. (Naut.) To drift in a current with an anchor out.
(kl[u^]b), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Clubbed
p. pr. & vb. n. Clubbing
1. To beat with a club.
2. (Mil.) To throw, or allow to fall, into confusion.
To club a battalion implies a temporary inability in
the commanding officer to restore any given body of
men to their natural front in line or column.
3. To unite, or contribute, for the accomplishment of a
common end; as, to club exertions.
4. To raise, or defray, by a proportional assesment; as, to
club the expense.
To club a musket
(Mil.), to turn the breach uppermost, so
as to use it as a club.