Bothie


Also found in: Encyclopedia.

Both´ie


n.1.Same as Bothy.
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
The only new thing the reincarnated brand managed to introduce to the world is ' Bothie ', which is essentially photos taken simultaneously from the front and back camera to show 'both sides of the story'.
Only one out of five salesmen this writer talked to mentioned, without much conviction, 'the Bothie aspect' of Nokia 8 despite its being projected as its 'Unique Selling Proposition (USP)'.
The Nokia 8, Nokia's flagship smartphone, features 13MP front and rear cameras that can run simultaneously with theworld first Dual-Sight camera technology in collaboration with ZEISS optics, inspiring everyone to "Be less Selfie, be more Bothie.
There's also mention of 32GB of internal storage, on-screen touch navigation buttons and Dual-Sight aka Bothie feature for the handset's camera.
Among his best works are Bothie of Tober-na-Vuolich (1848), a poem that reflects his "radical" views, and Amours de Voyage (1858), a "serio-comic" analysis of a Victorian dilettante.
The year 1848 also saw the appearance of Clough's first major poem, The Bothie of Tober-na-Vuolich (a bothie is a crofter's hut in Scotland), which drew on his memories of vacation reading parties to tell the story of a radical undergraduate who weds a crofters daughter and emigrates to New South Wales.
It begins by asking why The Bothie of Toper-na-Fuosich (1848) is so hard to read and argues that it is misguided to present the poem as a text with a clear 'thesis'.
Turn right and walk into the hamlet of Botts Green, with the Bothie, a fine old stone house, on your right.
Phelan's selection is excellent, and he offers a well-argued rationale for it in the introduction, but it is unfortunate that although Amours de Voyage and Dipsychus are there in their entirety (always bearing in mind that the latter is not complete) there is nothing from The Bothie.
The Bothie of Tober-na-vuolich (1848), a "long-vacation pastoral," concludes with the elopement of an Oxford undergraduate and a Scottish peasant girl, thus seeming to confirm the Republican sympathies of "Citizen Clough," as his fellow Oxonians sardonically called him.
Her treatment of The Bothie of Tober-Na-Vuolich is particularly strong, as is her characterization of it as probably the most openly politically committed of all Victorian poems.