boot boy

boot boy

n
(Sociology) a member of a gang of hooligans who usually wear heavy boots
References in periodicals archive ?
The manager came in and set his stall out," said Shaw, who was Bignot's boot boy when the two were at Rushden & Diamonds.
Clark was Quinn's boot boy during the former No 9's best years at St James' Park and promised him a gift he would never forget.
Edinburgh suffered agony in stoppage time as French boot boy David Mele fired over to snatch an 11–10 win for Leicester.
He was one of the biggest and main characters, yes, but he wasn't a boot boy.
That would need to come from Paul because in those days you didn't have a dedicated boot boy," said Clarke.
Reds legend Mark Lawrenson said: "He was my boot boy, around 1981, and my first memories of him are as a really nice lad, very polite and respectful of the senior pros.
I did a lot of sessions with him when he first arrived when I was setting him up and he was shooting, and it just so happens that I am his boot boy now as well so we have got a good rapport going.
Former Ibrox boot boy Fotheringham will also have the backing of his cousin, Celtic and Scotland midfielder Scott Brown, as he and his part-time team-mates aim for a quarter-final CIS place.
He talks about Madonna's evolution from "puppy fat and boot boy legs" into an alabaster goddess, causing director John Schlesinger to murmur: "My dear, she looks like a vampire.
While Celtic-daft Linn can't wait to finally play with his Bhoyhood hero - after their paths crossed at Dundee - Douglas wants to meet his one-time boot boy Prunty first.
He played in the same team as Ashley Cole at the age of 10 - and was Nicolas Anelka's boot boy when he was an Arsenal apprentice.
But the manager knows all about McKenzie, who used to be his boot boy at Crystal Palace.