Also found in: Thesaurus, Legal.


also brass·y  (brăs′ē)
n. pl. brass·ies
A golf club with a brass-plated sole and a wooden head, used for long low shots; a two wood.


(ˈbræsɪ; ˈbrɑː-) or


n, pl brassies
(Golf) golf a former name for a club, a No. 2 wood, originally having a brass-plated sole and with a shallower face than a driver to give more loft


(ˈbræs i, ˈbrɑ si)

Older Use. (in golf) the second of a set of four woods, used for hitting long, low drives on the fairway.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.brassie - (formerly) a golfing wood with a face more elevated that a driver but less than a spoonbrassie - (formerly) a golfing wood with a face more elevated that a driver but less than a spoon
wood - a golf club with a long shaft used to hit long shots; originally made with a wooden head; "metal woods are now standard"
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
Rob Frame from West Denton had 10 while David Robinson from Netherton also landed 10 on Montana and Brassie.
Ladies' Brassie 4BBB: 1 G Lennox & J Bond 41pts, 2 J Radcliffe & D Howard 40pts.
Netball is a rapidly emerging sport in the United States and we are excited to showcase an international event that will further its national prestige," said Stan Brassie, USIUSF Secretary General.
She carried an old fashioned brassie (honed by Eddie Fernie into a 1h-wood) , a 5-iron, a 7-iron and a putter and represented Gosforth as an amateur in national amateur tournaments, by now carrying a full set of clubs.
The collection includes a Long Nose Putter (pounds 3,000-pounds 5,000) and a Long-Nose Brassie Spoon (pounds 4,000-pounds 7,500) made by Willie Park, Snr, a professional who won four British Open tournaments, including the first-ever, held in 1860 at Prestwick Golf Club.
Brassie (1989) lamented the lack of qualified sport managers graduating undergraduate programs across America and noted some institutions barely distinguish the coursework of their undergraduate and graduate level programs.
As things are, Ruddy believes that long irons could follow the brassie (two-wood) and the spoon (three-wood) into oblivion.
More lofted than the driver, the brassie is coming back in style because it's easier to get airborne and more forgiving on off-center hits.
I guarantee you that some of the biggest deals in the country are done on the golf course," says Tom Floberg, golf pro at The Brassie in Chesterton.
Many years ago, clubs had names like brassie, spoon, niblick, and cleek.
Apart from a few references to the most apologetic of Brasillach's biographers Anne Brassie (once accused in an Apostrophes programme of being in love with her subject) we have no or only the briefest indication that even the most authoritative studies (for example by Tucker or Tame) have been used.
The boy gave me the driver and the brassie and the putter, and I thanked him and told him that now I'd like the midiron, the mashie, the mashie niblick and the niblick.