Chapter 34 Private Clubs

Chapter 34 Private - Private Clubs Chapter 34 Since the beginning of civilized man Archeologists have found evidence of clubs throughout the world

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Private Clubs Chapter 34
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Since the beginning of civilized man… Archeologists have found evidence of clubs throughout the world. Once man changed his wandering ways and started settlements, there was a need for people with common interests to associate with each other, despite having no ties of kinship
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Historical Perspective Ancient Egyptians had clubs that fulfilled religious, business, and social needs of the Pharaoh The Greeks had a loose association of like- minded individuals who gathered together for religious, political, commercial and athletic reasons and developed clubs specifically for dining
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Historical Perspective continued The Romans developed a more formal club and were the first to integrate social gatherings into the Roman baths The modern club surfaced in London during the 1700s with the introduction, growth and development of the London coffee houses.
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Coffee houses These clubs were actually special rooms in Tavern's They operated on an invitation only basis for their members Bread Street Club—one of the most famous Members met at a tavern and individuals such as William Shakespeare and other literary notables of the Elizabethan time frequented these establishments
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Social Clubs in America Earliest was the Fish House in Philadelphia This club emphasized drinking and socializing By mid 1700’s clubs began in: Annapolis Boston Charleston New Orleans Philadelphia New York
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This note was uploaded on 11/07/2011 for the course HFT 1000 taught by Professor Dr.kharris during the Fall '10 term at FSU.

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Chapter 34 Private - Private Clubs Chapter 34 Since the beginning of civilized man Archeologists have found evidence of clubs throughout the world

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