gathering place

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  • noun

Words related to gathering place

a favorite haunt where people gather

References in periodicals archive ?
The plan is to locate this in a beautiful patio location that is part of the new Aboriginal Gathering Place being created in the SFU Faculty of Education.
In traditional New England fashion, the Old South Church had been both a religious and civic gathering place, as the one building with enough space for the whole population to gather.
8220;I'm honored to serve as a board member of The Gathering Place.
Steak 'n Shake, a gathering place on many a Midwest roadside, is to give UAECemunchers a taste of meat USCestyle - after it announced its first foray overseas in the company's 78-year history
Newell hopes the Aboriginal Gathering Place will reflect pride in Aboriginal people as well as offering a warm, welcoming place for everyone, once it is built in the North Corner near the International House.
FUNCTION: Located in front of Roth Hall, Anton Plaza is an everyday gathering place that also can be used for outdoor banquets.
This will be a comfortable, reasonably-priced restaurant that will be a fun gathering place for families and people of all ages.
BBC bosses are worried about the potential harm the corporation could suffer by airing The Gathering Place because of Wark's Majorcan holiday with Jack McConnell.
Since 2001, the World Social Forum has been a gathering place for activists who question corporate globalization and U.
The annual convention is our reunion, our gathering place to share stories and learn from shared experiences.
Not surprisingly, the Mall was hardly the civic gathering place L'Enfant had imagined (though it was center to the city's booming slave trade).
That accusation is based on neighbor's claims that the house is an eyesore, a boarding house and a gathering place for a young, beer-drinking, skateboarding crowd.
CPDC was a gathering place, and for a brief while fulfilled a great need.
Roosevelt devotes one of her most interesting chapters to the estate as "the idyll of the Russian intelligentsia," arguing that "by the late nineteenth century, the country estate rivaled the urban salon as a gathering place for writers, intellectuals, and artists.