Visitors today can keep watch over the scene in the booth at the end of the bar that Capone and his cronies once occupied.
Newt's campaign is the only one with a booth that is handing out paraphenalia and is staffed.
The next morning I went to the booth of one of the car companies.
If any self-respecting artist rented a booth at one of these expos unironically, they would pay with their career.
For Ryan, this means sitting in a booth at the convention and proffering sexy photos of herself to male passersby.
The doctor now recollected what had passed with booth, and perceived he had made a mistake of one colonel for another.
He came out of the booth and scrubbed his cheeks with his purple handkerchief.
He came from the booth very much pleased with himself, and sat down beside Grace to await developments.
He was shown to a table to the left of the croupier's booth.
He had, indeed, tumbled over all booth's and Amelia's cloaths and the children's toys, but had left all behind him.
mid-12c., from Old Danish boþ "temporary dwelling," from East Norse *boa "to dwell," from Proto-Germanic *bowan-, from PIE root *bheue- "to be, exist, grow" (see be). See also bound (adj.2). Cf. German Bude "booth, stall," Middle Dutch boode, Lithuanian butas "house," Old Irish both "hut," Bohemian bouda, Polish buda, some probably borrowed from East Norse, some formed from the PIE root.
a hut made of the branches of a tree. In such tabernacles Jacob sojourned for a season at a place named from this circumstance Succoth (Gen. 33:17). Booths were erected also at the feast of Tabernacles (q.v.), Lev. 23:42, 43, which commemorated the abode of the Israelites in the wilderness.