(redirected from coffee house)
Also found in: Dictionary, Acronyms, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • noun

Synonyms for coffeehouse

References in periodicals archive ?
The VC said that the coffee house has seating capacity of about 150 persons; initially it has opened with 72 seats.
Coffee House Bridge boasts six two-bedroom and 20 threebedroom homes Keepmoat has not yet completed any of the properties at Coffee House Bridge but has already sold a two-bedroom home to a cash buyer and a second two-bedroom home through the Government's Help to Buy scheme.
Some loyal customers of the coffee house sit for hours inside playing traditional games such as tawla, warak and dominoes.
The Coffee House at Cadwaladers will sit alongside Cadwaladers Ice Cream Cafes, strengthening the overall brand.
This is the first coffee house in the United States to incorporate the Coffee House of the Future vision, the biggest and most significant change to the brand in the company's history.
A flat white is a coffee beverage which originates from New Zealand, reportedly created in the early 1980s in Auckland, and now one of the country's favourite coffee houses - Esquires - has opened up a state-of-the-art outlet at the edge of Diraz .
WHITEFRIARS STREET: This restaurant, coffee house and bar offers real potential
Esquires Coffee Houses cold drink menu features blended Italian milkshakes, exciting frappes and freshly prepared smoothies from a wide selection to suit every tastebud.
Pia Rogers said she opened the Sturbridge Coffee House in December and started having art shows a month later.
The Woods Coffee House, located in Bellingham and Lynden, received the coveted 2007 Hottest Brand in North America Award in the specialty coffee category from The Brand Coaches, international brand marketing consultants.
Kevin said: "The coffee house is a really cool environment to evoke the spirit of the early Sixties where the kids gathered and made history.
When the first coffee house opened in 1652, the initial reaction was horror.
At one point, when an anecdote might have really strengthened his case about the need for Fair Trade coffee, Wild instead conjures up a meandering hypothetical about the fictional Ahab Coffee House.
The coffee house began in Republican England as centres of 'refractory fanaticism', developed into centres of 'trouble-making and subversion' in the eighteenth and eventually acquired respectability towards the end of that same century.