Definition: body of customers
Definition: body of customers
Sentences Containing 'clientele'
Although tourism visitors have remained an important part of its clientele, with Bermuda's post-war development as a financial centre (it has long been the global centre of the Reinsurance industry, and international business, not tourism, has been its primary source of revenue for decades), the hotel has taken full advantage of its proximity to the City of Hamilton, and its modern, business-friendly features (from internet connectivity in guest rooms to facilities suitable for business conferences), to cater to the numerous business travellers who have little time for sunbathing or golf (its only competitors for this business would have been the Hamilton Hotel, which burnt down in 1955 and was replaced by the Hamilton City Hall, and the Bermudiana Hotel, which also was destroyed by fire in 1958.
DSQ had an impressive international clientele spanning US, Europe and Asia Pacific and employed around 2000 people in the year 2000 and reported revenues in the region of $150m for the same year.
Its midscale clientele, heavy on slots revenue, would provide balance to the volatility of Hilton's high-end baccarat players.
Set in 18h century London, the story focuses on Sweeney Todd (Ben Kingsley), a murderous barber/dentist whose business provides him with two profitable sidelines, the sale of his victims' jewelry and the disposal of their bodies to his mistress Mrs. Lovett (Joanna Lumley), who uses them to prepare meat pies for her unsuspecting clientele.
The store sold luxury foodstuffs such as coffee, exotic spices, French brandies, and Caribbean rums to a wealthy clientele.
In Nashville, she attended Harpeth Hall – a girls' school with a national clientele and a strong performing arts program, counting Amy Grant and Reese Witherspoon among its alumnae.
Working in Southern California, Werber has developed a star-studded clientele, including celebrities such as Britney Spears, Julia Roberts, Ben Affleck, Eddie Murphy, Paula Abdul, Rod Stewart, Mark Wahlberg, Patrick Dempsey, Mandy Moore, and Jennifer Love Hewitt.
Provided with access to Chicago's growing rap music scene, Steinmetz' normal clientele began to shift from hard rock to hip hop.
From this knowledge the clientele of NCDC can learn from the past to prepare for a better tomorrow.
One of these chains that took advantage of this new clientele with a taste for the exotic was run by Trader Vic.
Harrison booked Talking Heads into Sigma Sound, which focused primarily on R music, after convincing the owners that the band's work could bring them a new type of clientele.
Catholic Syrian Bank did not lag behind in taking up the challenge and more than 75% of its clientele belong to small and economically weaker strata of Society.
With such royal patronage, he developed a large and fashionable clientele.
Created by lululemon’s for its younger clientele, ivivva focuses on creating athletic sportswear for active girls ages 6–15.
It attracted a clientele from among wealthy families throughout the Southeast looking for a junior college with the prestige of being in Virginia.
In this version, Inara complains about not being able to find decent clientele and threatens to leave the ship.
His clientele over the years included Pavel Bure, Markus Näslund, Bobby Holík, and Mike Richter among others.
The prostitute is unusually philanthropic; she refuses money if her clientele are nice to her.
Guarrigue-Lefèvre then expanded his clientele by inviting several members of the European Elite in late 2005.
The club is now opened to a more international clientele.
In 1962 Calder was hired by Brian Epstein to promote The Beatles single Love Me Do, which he did successfully by sending free copies to the top fifty Mecca Ballrooms and also the opposition Top Rank ballrooms, in order to persuade the local independent record shops to order the record. The following year pop impresario Andrew Oldham and Calder merged their clientele to set up the UK’s first independent PR-pop company, ‘IMAGE.’, and handled the day to day management of the Rolling Stones; and later the promotion of the Beach Boys via their publishing contract. In early 1965, Calder did his first and last record production, taking over from Oldham producing Marianne Faithfull, producing her biggest hits "Come and Stay With Me", which reached Number 4 in the UK singles chart and "This Little Bird", which reached Number 6 in 1965.
Described by "Time" as "an old rock-"n"-roll hotel", it is noted for its celebrity clientele, especially rock stars and DJs.
Still, the expected clientele—wealthy tourists and business travelers—never materialized.
Garry continued to practice law after the Jonestown incident, his clientele changed and his chance for further national acclaim had passed.
More Vocab Wordsconspire - take part in a conspiracy; (of events) work together; combine; Ex. Events conspired to produce great difficulties.
brazen - insolent; without shame; bold; Ex. brazen lie; V: face with bold self-assurance or with unshamed confidence
deploy - spread out (troops) in an extended though shallow battle line; distribute (persons or forces) systematically or strategically
malcontent - person dissatisfied with existing state of affairs; discontented person; ADJ: discontented
ornithologist - scientific student of birds; N. ornithology: scientific study of birds
camaraderie - good-fellowship; CF. comrade
mercurial - capricious; quick and changing; fickle; containing the element mercury; Ex. mercurial temper; CF. mood
redress - remedy; compensation; Ex. seek redress for the damage to your car; V: put right; remedy or rectify (a wrong); make amends for
nicety - precision; accuracy; minute distinction or difference; Ex. to a nicety: exactly; precisely; Ex. distinguish between niceties
sophist - teacher of philosophy; quibbler; employer of fallacious reasoning; N. sophism: plausible but fallacious argument