n. A stick or piece of wood suitable for being wielded in the hand as a weapon; a thick, heavy stick used as a weapon; a cudgel.n. In the games of golf and shinty, a staff with a crooked and heavy head for driving the ball. See golf-club, 1.n. A round solid mass; a clump; a knot.n. A playing-card that is marked with trefoils in the plural, the suit so marked.n. In entomology, a suddenly broadened outer portion of an antenna, formed by two, three, or more enlarged terminal joints, as in most weevils. See cut under clavate.n. In fungi of the family Clavariei, the claviform receptacle or one of its branches.n. A small spar to which the foot of a gaff-topsail or the clue of a staysail or jib is bent to make the sail set to the best advantage.To beat with a club.To convert into a club; use as a club: as, to club a musket (by taking hold of the barrel and striking with the butt).To unite, as the hair, in a solid mass or knot resembling a club.Milit., to demoralize or confuse by a blunder in tactical manœuvers: as, to club a battalion.n. A company of persons organized to meet for social intercourse, or for the promotion of some common object, as literature, science, politics, etc.n. A club-house.n. The united expenses of a company; joint charge; mess account.n. The contribution of an individual to a joint charge.To combine or join together, as a number of individuals, for a common purpose; form a club: as, to club together to form a library.Specifically, to contribute to a common fund; combine to raise money for a certain purpose.To be united in producing a certain effect; combine into a whole.To unite; add together by contribution; combine.To divide into an average amount for each individual concerned: as, to club the expense of an entertainment.Nautical, to drift down a current with an anchor dragging on the bottom.n. The expanded end of the tentacular arms in decacerous cephalopods.