noun, plural booths [booth z, booths] /buðz, buθs/.
- booth, edwin,
- booth, evangeline cory,
- booth, john wilkes,
- booth, junius brutus,
- booth, william
Origin of booth
Examples from the Web for booth
Visitors today can keep watch over the scene in the booth at the end of the bar that Capone and his cronies once occupied.
“We have undercover security,” says Vincent Zurzolo, the suave man in the blue suit in booth 2630 of New York Comic Con.The Holy Grail of Comic Books Hid in Plain Site at New York Comic Con|Sujay Kumar|October 14, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Daft Punk amplified the crowd in a way that changed my life and they never even left the booth.
Once inside the school cafeteria, which served as an antechamber, each candidate had his own booth.
On the first afternoon of the three-day confab, as guests are still strolling in, the booth already has attracted a crowd.Fear and Loathing at the Republican Leadership Conference|David Freedlander|June 3, 2014|DAILY BEAST
A poor widow, in a small town in the north of England, kept a booth or stall of apples and sweetmeats.
Tomorrow she and Fritz intended to slip away from their booth in the market place.Mitz and Fritz of Germany|Madeline Brandeis
He grasped Brad by the shoulder, pulling him half-way out of the booth.Dan Carter and the River Camp|Mildred A. Wirt
"He is one sure singing bird," said another sub, a stout, overgrown boy by the name of Booth.The Sky Pilot in No Man's Land|Ralph Connor
Booth was then satisfied that Mr. Robinson, whom he did not yet know by name, was the gamester who had won his money at play.Amelia|Henry Fielding
noun plural booths (buːðz)
Word Origin for booth
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.