Search Result for "stall reader":
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1 definitions retrieved:

The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48:

Stall \Stall\ (st[add]l), n. [OE. stal, AS. steall, stall, a place, seat, or station, a stable; akin to D. & OHG. stal, G. & Sw. stall, Icel. stallr, Dan. stald, originally, a standing place; akin also to G. stelle a place, stellen to place, Gr. ste`llein to set, place, send, and E. stand. [root]163. See Stand, and cf. Apostle, Epistle, Forestall, Install, Stale, a. & v. i., 1st Stalk, Stallion, Still.] 1. A stand; a station; a fixed spot; hence, the stand or place where a horse or an ox is kept and fed; the division of a stable, or the compartment, for one horse, ox, or other animal. "In an oxes stall." --Chaucer. [1913 Webster] 2. A stable; a place for cattle. [1913 Webster] At last he found a stall where oxen stood. --Dryden. [1913 Webster] 3. A small apartment or shed in which merchandise is exposed for sale; as, a butcher's stall; a bookstall. [1913 Webster] 4. A bench or table on which small articles of merchandise are exposed for sale. [1913 Webster] How peddlers' stalls with glittering toys are laid. --Gay. [1913 Webster] 5. A seat in the choir of a church, for one of the officiating clergy. It is inclosed, either wholly or partially, at the back and sides. The stalls are frequently very rich, with canopies and elaborate carving. [1913 Webster] The dignified clergy, out of humility, have called their thrones by the names of stalls. --Bp. Warburton. [1913 Webster] Loud the monks sang in their stalls. --Longfellow. [1913 Webster] 6. In the theater, a seat with arms or otherwise partly inclosed, as distinguished from the benches, sofas, etc. [1913 Webster] 7. (Mining) The space left by excavation between pillars. See Post and stall, under Post. [1913 Webster] 8. A covering or sheath, as of leather, horn, of iron, for a finger or thumb; a cot; as, a thumb stall; a finger stall. [Webster 1913 Suppl.] Stall reader, one who reads books at a stall where they are exposed for sale. [1913 Webster] Cries the stall reader, "Bless us! what a word on A titlepage is this!" --Milton. [1913 Webster]