Ballington booth



Ballington
[bal-ing-tuh n] /ˈbæl ɪŋ tən/ (Show IPA), 1859–1940, founder of the Volunteers of America 1896 (son of William Booth).
Edwin Thomas, 1833–93, U.S. actor (brother of John Wilkes Booth).
Evangeline Cory
[kawr-ee,, kohr-ee] /ˈkɔr i,, ˈkoʊr i/ (Show IPA), 1865?–1950, general of the Salvation Army 1934–39 (daughter of William Booth).
John Wilkes, 1838–65, U.S. actor: assassin of Abraham Lincoln (brother of Edwin Thomas Booth).
Junius Brutus, 1796–1852, English actor (father of Edwin and John Booth).
William (“General Booth”) 1829–1912, English religious leader: founder of the Salvation Army 1865.
William Bramwell
[bram-wel,, -wuh l] /ˈbræmˌwɛl,, -wəl/ (Show IPA), 1856–1929, general of the Salvation Army (son of William Booth).
a male given name.
Historical Examples

The prison work forms but one branch of the movement under the leadership of my dear husband ballington booth.
After Prison – What? Maud Ballington Booth

noun (pl) booths (buːðz)
a stall for the display or sale of goods, esp a temporary one at a fair or market
a small enclosed or partially enclosed room or cubicle, such as one containing a telephone (telephone booth) or one in which a person casts his or her vote at an election (polling booth)
two long high-backed benches with a long table between, used esp in bars and inexpensive restaurants
(formerly) a temporary structure for shelter, dwelling, storage, etc
noun
Edwin Thomas, son of Junius Brutus Booth. 1833–93, US actor
John Wilkes, son of Junius Brutus Booth. 1838–65, US actor; assassin of Abraham Lincoln
Junius Brutus (ˈdʒuːnɪəs ˈbruːtəs). 1796–1852, US actor, born in England
William. 1829–1912, British religious leader; founder and first general of the Salvation Army (1878)
n.

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.

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