clunes clu·nes (klōō'nēz)
We set off in the afternoon in a one-horse buggy, and got down to clunes safely before it was dark.
Many were slain upon the spot, or taken, clunes and his party collecting a pretty fair specimen of their afternoon's work.
I had to go from clunes to a farm in the Learmouth district.
The Gaelic name of clunes, where the bard was entertained for many years of his tutor life.
This event was communicated to Cameron of clunes, who, on the other hand, learned where the Prince was from a poor woman.
The announcement of the clunes diggings in July 1851 was the result; they were situated on a tributary of the Lodden.
On reaching clunes, I resolved to walk straight to Majorca across the plain, instead of going the roundabout way by the road.
Three of us hired a one-horse buggy to take us on to clunes, which lay in our way.
At clunes I parted with my companions, who determined to take the buggy on to Ballarat.
clunes is a rather important place, the centre of a considerable gold-mining district.