- 1A small temporary tent or structure at a market, fair, or exhibition, used for selling goods, providing information, or staging shows.More example sentences
- They set up temporary information booths at every village.
- The market opened 100 booths selling South Korean clothes on 2,600 square meters of floor last August.
- The exhibition booths show off everything from jewellery to furniture, from paintings to gourmet delicacies, from beauty and aromatherapy products to sculpture.
- 1.1A small room where a vendor sits separated from customers by a window: a ticket boothMore example sentences
- The transfer station has a human ticket vendor whose booth is adorned with Tri-Rail schedules and announcements.
- She pulled up to the entrance gate and rolled down her window to the ticket booth.
- Only one employee could fit in the store because it was a Fotomat, one of those freestanding film-developing booths with a drive-up window.
- 2An enclosure or compartment for various purposes, such as telephoning, broadcasting, or voting: the phone booth alongside the highway ex-athletes in the broadcast boothMore example sentences
- In the middle of the Mojave Desert is a phone booth housing the sole telephone for 16 miles in any direction.
- Wi-fi providers have targeted a growing number of potential venues within which to establish access points, including hotels, airports, phone booths and restaurants.
- I phoned Henning late that night in a phone booth near the restaurant.
- 3A set of a table and benches in a restaurant or bar: I sat in a booth with coffee and a rollMore example sentences
- At restaurants, ask for a booth or side table where you can sit close to the wall when nursing.
- The period decor emphasises dark oak and marble-topped tables, and along one side there are individual booths with leather benches.
- Tables and comfortable booths cover the floor of the small rectangular restaurant.
Middle English (in the general sense 'temporary dwelling or shelter'): from Old Norse buth, based on búa 'dwell'.