One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
A class of seating on an aircraft that is superior to economy class but less expensive than first class, intended especially for people travelling on business.‘upgrade to the comfort of club class’as modifier ‘club class passengers’as adverb ‘he often flies club class’
- ‘There are no business, executive or club class seats.’
- ‘Plague germs are notorious for their non-observance of class distinctions. They board aircraft and fly club class to New York.’
- ‘And we all know that cabin crew all get free club class travel around the globe.’
- ‘Apart from that, though, everything seemed fine. I was at the front of the aircraft, looking after club class.’
- ‘Airline operators will find that demand for first and club class air travel is largely inelastic.’
- ‘He and his partner will be treated to a VIP experience, including club class flights across the Atlantic.’
- ‘His revelation that he often flew club class while his wife was stuck back in ‘cattle truck’ was deliberately aimed at her winding up.’
- ‘Three councillors and one officer flew club class to the US.’
- ‘Following this they will pick up a club class flight to Monaco, home of the mega rich and famous.’
- ‘My father, now 75, kindly volunteered his services, but only if a club class ticket from Washington was included.’
- ‘At airports they are segregated from other passengers, flying club class or in private jets.’
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