from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of booker.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • When I called bookers, they would ask for “dupes” of my tape.

    Sleepwalk With Me

  • But at the end of the day, it is the television newsroom producers and "bookers" - and the executives who hire them -- who decide who gets on TV and who doesn't.

    Josh Silver: House Votes to Ban Pentagon Propaganda: Networks Still Silent

  • "I think viewers need to understand ... how many phone calls our bookers make every day trying to get Democratic lawmakers to come on our program ... it is not without effort.

    Bill Hemmer: Democrats Won't Come On 'America's Newsroom' But 'Our Door Is Wide Open'

  • But Young said the show was so popular with celebrities many called the bookers, volunteering to come on.

    TV's Tonight Show for Kids Was Loved By Adults, Too

  • But he was honest, and honesty was a quality that was hard to come by when I was cold-calling bookers.

    Sleepwalk With Me

  • Every time he goes on a show as a liberal, we should be calling the bookers, e-mailing them, saying he's not.


  • They had called my bookers and said, "We have Patti LuPone for this evening, and we'd like to know if we could get you too?"

    NYT > Home Page

  • Sending all these copies made of course a great deal of work for scribes or "bookers," as we may render the old "bóceras," the copyists who had to write out all their books by hand.

    Our Catholic Heritage in English Literature of Pre-Conquest Days

  • At the beginning of the '90s, the "bookers" or producers who decide who will go on television were still turning to political-magazine editors and academics when they needed a liberal or conservative voice.


  • The majority of black women featured in the magazines wore weaves because they were easy to work with, and void of any black hair and make up artist in the fashion industry unitil very late 90s Black models were instructed by their bookers and editors to arrive "hair ready" At the end of the day, kinky hair didn't sell high fashion, beauty or dreams.

    Anthony Dickey: Detangled Tales


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