#1
I cant for the life of me understand through its context used understand what this phrase means. I wikipedia'd it and used dictionary.com and both said this

In legal history, a bote, also spelled bot or bót, was a compensation, recompense, or amends. It is the source of a variety of other terms, including the following: manbote, which is amends paid to a lord for a servant who was killed; boteless, where no judgment or favor will acquit someone, as would be the case for sacrilege; fire-bote, house-bote, hedge-bote, plow-bote, etc. It is also the source of the common phrase to boot.

Doesnt help me at all. There's a bunch of educated people here, can someone enlighten me please?
#2
I think when you put it after a noun, it means "a lot of." Like when you say someone has "courage to boot" it means they have a lot of courage. I'm not entirely sure, though, as I haven't heard it used very often.
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#3


Boot.
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#4
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Boot.

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#6
Well, you have it the first line: "to amend".
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