Definition of Bookstand. Meaning of Bookstand. Synonyms of Bookstand

Here you will find one or more explanations in English for the word Bookstand. Also in the bottom left of the page several parts of wikipedia pages related to the word Bookstand and, of course, Bookstand synonyms and on the right images related to the word Bookstand.

Definition of Bookstand

Bookstand
Bookstand Book"stand`, n. 1. A place or stand for the sale of books in the streets; a bookstall. 2. A stand to hold books for reading or reference.

Meaning of Bookstand from wikipedia

- requires |journal= (help) Davis K. Thanjan (12 January 2011). Pebbles. Bookstand Publishing. pp. 31–. ISBN 978-1-58909-817-6. Retrieved 4 July 2011. Developed...
- Friends Onlus Amref Health Africa Asante Africa Foundation Alnic Movement Bookstand NGO Carolina for Kibera Cemiride Craftonkenya Foundation The Children's...
- in many modern languages. A bookcase is also known as a bookshelf, a bookstand, a cupboard and a bookrack. In a library, large bookshelves are called...
- 2019. Retrieved 16 September 2016. Thanjan, Davis K. (2011). Pebbles. Bookstand Publishing. ISBN 9781589098176. Hermann Kulke 2004, pp. xii, 448. Thapar...
- ISBN 978-1-4197-0846-6. Kelvin Ray Rector (3 December 2010). Genocide: God Guide This Prisoner Toward Liberty. Bookstand Publishing. ISBN 978-1-58909-812-1....
- engineer Agostino Ramelli invented the bookwheel, a vertically-revolving bookstand containing epicyclic gearing with two levels of planetary gears to maintain...
- events: Shiela Grant Duff's Europe and the Czechs only made it onto the bookstands on the day of the Munich agreement, but nevertheless went on to be a bestseller...
- Rehel (Bookstand) - inspired during a visit to the Topkapi Palace in Istanbul by Lubna Agha...
- Antoinette's Parfumerie Royal Street Sweets Pieces of Eight Cristal d'Orleans Bookstand (1966–1973) Le Chapeau (1966–1974) Le Forgeron (1966–1974) La****e's Silver...
- larger and more elaborately decorated than in medieval churches. The bookstand of the pulpit (usually in medieval churches) or lectern (common in Anglican...
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