English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishclientelecli‧en‧tele /ˌkliːənˈtel $ ˌklaɪənˈtel, ˌkliː-/ noun [singular]  BUYall the people who regularly use a shop, restaurant etc The restaurant attracts a young clientele.see thesaurus at customer
Examples from the Corpus
clienteleButler and Patterson will then manage a team of 70 staff for a clientele of 1,500.And a new kind of restaurant had sprung up with expensive menus and a young, confident clientele.Such high design can be lost even on discriminating clientele.Since those heady days the bar and its clientele have undergone a transformation.A few yards way on the nearest path, another tour bus stopped and unleashed its clientele.The hotel's clientele includes diplomats and Hollywood celebrities.Madame Zara caters for a very select clientele.The clientele ranges from young revellers to local residents, culture vultures to sober-suited lawyers reluctant to go home.Administrators at the hospital conceded that they had limited outings as they sought to learn about their clientele.The Border Bar attracts a young clientele.
From Longman Business Dictionaryclientelecli‧en‧tele /ˌkliːənˈtelˌklaɪənˈtel, ˌkliː-/ noun [singular] COMMERCEall the people who regularly use the services of a person or organizationHer agency has built up a clientele of over 700 actors.The bar’s clientele was almost entirely male.
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