All the opinions it meets with are clubable, and on good terms with one another.
"By the Christmas Fire" by Samuel McChord Crothers
I do not suspect that we English are pre-eminent for social gifts; and yet we are the only nation that furnishes clubable men.
"Cornelius O'Dowd Upon Men And Women And Other Things In General Originally Published In Blackwood's Magazine - 1864" by Charles Lever
The observances of the Company at elections, funerals, obits, and pageants were quaint, friendly, and clubable enough.
"Old and New London" by Walter Thornbury
Yes, but let it be the companionable, clubable pig.
"The Cabinet Minister" by Arthur Pinero
Such a man as Richard Jefferies could never be clubable.
"The Eulogy of Richard Jefferies" by Walter Besant
Franklin was eminently what Dr. Johnson called a "clubable" man.
"Benjamin Franklin; Self-Revealed, Volume I (of 2)" by Wiliam Cabell Bruce
Franklin a "clubable" man, 424.
"Benjamin Franklin; Self-Revealed, Volume II (of 2)" by Wiliam Cabell Bruce
Dr. Holmes once said to her, "Mrs. Howe, I consider you eminently clubable"; and he added that he himself was not.
"Julia Ward Howe" by Laura E. Richards
They were what may be called a "clubable race," to borrow a Johnsonian expression.
"The Gold Diggings of Cape Horn" by John R. Spears
THE SOUTHERN WOMAN BECOMES A "CLUBABLE" BEING.
"Old Times in Dixie Land" by Caroline E. Merrick