Despite plenty of gossip in Copenhagen cafes, no politician has ever been booted from office because of a dalliance.
No, Brandon Davies was booted from the team after admitting to administration officials that he'd had sex with his girlfriend.
If the cocker spaniel has to be booted out, then the cocker spaniel has to be booted out.
She has also reportedly been booted from her New York City apartment.
In their youth, they saw their party move left during Vietnam and get booted from power in 1968.
Sordello stretched his booted legs and crossed them, leaning back in the chair.
A carriage with post-horses was ready at the Bank door, and Jerry was booted and equipped.
He yanked Martha from the seat and booted her toward the huts.
Would you have me return, to be booted off the range when they tell your father?
They made no mistake when they booted Tony Gilpin out and made room for West.
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.
Intoxicated by narcotics; high, stoned (1900s+ Narcotics)