noun, plural club·hous·es [kluhb-hou-ziz] /ˈklʌbˌhaʊ zɪz/.
- clubhouse sandwich,
Origin of clubhouse
Examples from the Web for club-house
These could be admitted to membership, and at the club-house could be met on equal terms.
Our tenth hole in those days was close to the club-house, and the tee was but 195 yards away—a good iron to the green.Penguin Persons & Peppermints|Walter Prichard Eaton
On the pier, near the club-house, were the Shepard party; and it was the colonel who had hailed us.Up the River|Oliver Optic
The roof of the club-house cloaks their misdeeds, and worse things are said and done beneath it than outside.A Tame Surrender, A Story of The Chicago Strike|Charles King
It exists no more, for the Conservative Association has its club-house and rooms on the site of the building.A Week's Tramp in Dickens-Land|William R. Hughes
also clubhouse, "place of meeting and refreshment always open to those who sre members of the club," 1818, from club (n.) in the associative sense + house (n.). Clubhouse lawyer is baseball slang by 1940s.