Also found in: Thesaurus.


also club·a·ble  (klŭb′ə-bəl)
adj. Informal
Suited to membership in a social club; sociable.


(ˈklʌbəbəl) or


suitable to be a member of a club; sociable
ˌclubbaˈbility, ˌclubaˈbility n


or club•a•ble

(ˈklʌb ə bəl)

sociable; fit to join a social club.
club`ba•bil′i•ty, club`a•bil′i•ty, n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.clubbable - inclined to club together; "a clubbable man"
colloquialism - a colloquial expression; characteristic of spoken or written communication that seeks to imitate informal speech
sociable - inclined to or conducive to companionship with others; "a sociable occasion"; "enjoyed a sociable chat"; "a sociable conversation"; "Americans are sociable and gregarious"


[ˈklʌbəbl] ADJsociable


adjgeeignet, in einen Klub aufgenommen zu werden; (= sociable)gesellschaftsfähig
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References in periodicals archive ?
8232;Tonally, you'd expect his Bond to be closer to Roger Moore's than Sean Connery's: a clubbable dandy who throws the odd well-timed punch rather than a violent brawler with pectorals that radiate power and aggression.
05 Leicester SP forecast Evens It's always disconcerting to see a horse with the amount of 2s next to her name as clear form choice Clubbable and, while she doesn't appear to do much wrong in her races, there were perhaps signs at Newmarket last time that a busy season was starting to take its toll.
His election to Congress in 1946 against wealthy incumbent Jerry Voorhis was resented by Washington society, which found the "handsome, pipe-smoking" Democrat properly liberal and clubbable.
He also comes across as a perfectly clubbable sort of fellow who reciprocates that respect to everyone he works with unless they give him a reason to do otherwise.
The ruthless manner in which these circles stifled the alleged second-rate thinkers induced many to claim that they also discriminated against innovations (such as Jevon's marginalism and Cliffe Leslie's historicism), or settled scores (such as the way Cairnes belittled his TCD contemporaries) or favoured insiders (such as the favourable treatment of the clubbable Fawcett compared to the shabby treatment of Hearn in distant Melbourne).
He is clever, likeable and clubbable and thanks to a stint as an adviser at the Northern Ireland Office knows how to deal with tricky situations.
The Zaleskis quote John Wain (one of the Oxford students to whom Lewis had been tutor) as having described the Inklings as "a circle of instigators, almost of incendiaries, meeting to urge one another on in the task of redirecting the whole current of contemporary art and life," but the Zaleskis themselves focus on what the Inklings have become: "Whatever the Inklings may have been during their most clubbable years, today they constitute a major literary force, a movement of sorts.
Barton seems to have been a clubbable snob, and Griffith was an old scoundrel.
The clubbable (and pubbable) Nigel Farage, despite his intolerant opinions about Europe and immigrants, cleverly presents himself as the sort of easy-going guy you can enjoy a pint with and not worry about being "politically correct".
Melville, a confused, irrelevant and rather clubbable chap who dies
His cut-glass pronunciation, clubbable, thank-you-for-invitingme manner and witty turn of phrase never fail to make him sound like an avuncular character plucked from a PG Wodehouse novel.