Wisely, we did, and then made for a small café that served a clientele of recently stranded refugees.
The clientele enjoy participating in the affluent ambiance that the music projects.
It just struck me as the perfect fit because our clientele is culturally interested.
She now makes over 50 different styles of sandals, and says her clientele now roughly consists of half men and half women.
With this sophisticated tone set, the shop opened and developed a clientele.
The clientele of 126 was an ever-changing one, but the class characteristics were stationary.
Not that all the books in Mr. Rowlandson's shop are old; his clientele is too diversified.
It is possible through such a market to build up a clientele of buyers who will return for further purchases.
The clientele of the Express will not be made up of his puppets!
In that it is certainly rough, and is not calculated to favourably impress the more critical of our clientele.
1560s, "body of professed adherents," from French clientèle (16c.), from Latin clientela "relationship between dependent and patron, body of clients," from clientem (nominative cliens; see client). Meaning "customers, those who regularly patronize a business or professional" is from 1857, perhaps a reborrowing from French (it was used in English in italics as a foreign word from 1836).