They offer some of the freshest Italian outside of the boot.
And he was less than a month from his third decade, to boot.
We send our children on Israel trips in which they playact IDF boot camp.
By Tuesday morning, Ramsey was not only ruling YouTube, but Twitter, Facebook, and Tumblr to boot.
He stepped along, lashing abstractedly at a boot with his whip.
Seizing the opportunity, he had hastily divested himself of his own boot and had added that to the page's burden.
I'll trade this chestnut—and he's a fine traveler—with a good price to boot.
In the street before my door a nail came loose in my boot and stuck in my foot.
But this time he saw only the foot of the woman clad in a man's boot.
Hycy paused for a moment, seemed thoughtful, and tapped his boot with the point of his whip as he looked at them.
footwear, early 14c., from Old French bote "boot" (12c.), with corresponding words in Provençal and Spanish, of unknown origin, perhaps from a Germanic source. Originally for riding boots only. An old Dorsetshire word for "half-boots" was skilty-boots [Halliwell, Wright].
"profit, use," Old English bot "help, relief, advantage; atonement," literally "a making better," from Proto-Germanic *boto (see better (adj.)). Cf. German Buße "penance, atonement," Gothic botha "advantage." Now mostly in phrase to boot (Old English to bote).
"to kick," 1877, American English, from boot (n.1). Generalized sense of "eject, kick out" is from 1880. Related: Booted; booting.
"start up a computer," 1975, from bootstrap (v.), a 1958 derived verb from bootstrap (n.) in the computer sense.
To start up or input a computer'soperatingsystem:Thetypicalfirststepinworking with a computer, then, is to load the DOS programs; this is called ''booting up''/ He showed me how to log in and boot the operating system
[1970s+ Computers; fr earlierbootstrap,becauseafterasimpleactionlikepressing one key, the computer loads the operating system itself, as if it were raising itself by its own bootstraps]