boot tree

boot tree

n
1. (Clothing & Fashion) a shoetree for a boot, often having supports to stretch the leg of the boot
2. (Clothing & Fashion) a last for making boots
References in periodicals archive ?
The group, which counts high street names such as Blacks and FCUK among its clients, picked up seven new customers in the period including Kurt Geiger and The Boot Tree.
Chunky roll-neck sweater, pounds 148, Cyrillus; felted-wool skirt, pounds 40, Linea at House of Fraser; Super Birkys, pounds 32.99, The Boot Tree Ltd.
Left Cropped jumper, pounds 24.99, H&M; two-tone shirt, pounds 24.99, River Island; flannel skirt, pounds 45, Top Shop; over-knee socks, pounds 22, Wolford; felt Birkenstocks, pounds 46.95, Boot Tree Ltd; mohair bag, pounds 69, Dollargrand.
A consignment of boot trees for cavalry boots sold well at PS50 a pair, especially in France, including the four Jan had earmarked as legs for a coffee table, while riot helmets were snapped up by martial arts enthusiasts who wear them for training.
They are known for the diversity and multiplicity of types, including Al Jabal Al Akhdar pomegranates, apples, peaches, plums, apricots, almonds, walnuts, grapes, pears, cherries, figs and olives, as well as the distillation of rose water, along with the fruit of boot trees known as Reptonia muscatencesea that grows in the plains of Al Jabal Al Akhdar.
Another favourite from the mountain is the bluish-black berry found on the thorny boot trees.
When I'm not wearing them they currently stand up in my wardrobe with boot trees in them and tissue paper in the toes, but they'll sadly have to go into hibernation for the summer.