from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- noun An establishment where books are bound.
from The Century Dictionary.
- noun A place where books are bound.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- noun A bookbinder's shop; a place or establishment for binding books.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- noun A
buildingwhere booksare assembled and bound.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- noun a bookbinder's workshop; a place for binding books
Sorry, no etymologies found.
One local bookbindery is making iPad cases to boost its revenue, but others haven't been so lucky.
DODOcase since ordered more than 75,000 iPad cases and 3,000 for Amazon.com Inc.'s Kindle from the bookbindery.
The library and reading room committee amassed a library of over two thousand books, and established a bookbindery to keep the books in circulation.
He was apprenticed to a bookbindery in London, however, and read many of the books brought there for binding, including the "electricity" section of the Encyclopedia Britannica and Jane Marcet's Conversations on Chemistry.
A few weeks ago I ran into him, and he told me that he was part of a collective exhibit at this new bookbindery in Malasaña, where he often pitches in in the afternoons.
During the war, inflation hurt the printing business, so she ran a bookbindery to supplement her income and accepted food from those who couldn't afford to pay their subscription to the paper.
They added a bookbindery, and in addition to the Gazette, they printed almanacs, pamphlets, and occasionally books.
Spent most of today dashing about Madrid with rachelmanija who arrived last night, although too late (flight delays, etc.) to come to the art show opening at the bookbindery La Eriza (although we did stop by today, around "merienda" time, and got to help finish off a few boxes of leftover strawberries -- yum!).
There is an air of antiquity about everything connected with this bookbindery which suggests the thought that its tools and usages are much older than those of printing.
Mrs. Robertson had been intimate friends when girls, in precisely the same rank in life, although one had married a doctor and the other the overseer of the bookbindery.