A supper club is a style of casual dining establishment which originally appeared in the U.S. in the 1930s and 1940s as a public dining-out experience primarily open only for the evening meal of "supper."

Typically, a supper club offers a menu of casual American food, served in a slightly formal setting. Typically, the supper club serves as both a restaurant and a night club, with the patrons expected to remain after dining for dancing, music, and other night club entertainment.

Existing supper clubs are more common in Wisconsin, Minnesota, and Michigan, although "supper clubs" can be found through the U.S..

However, supper clubs are not exclusive to the United States. They are becoming popular in the European Union, particuarly the United Kingdom.

Notable supper clubsEdit

  • Club 26 (on Wisconsin Highway 26 between Fort Atkinson and Milton)
  • Beverly Hills Supper Club - located in Kentucky, 165 died in a fire in the club in 1977
  • Aqua 1066 in Vancouver (Burrard and West Hastings)

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