Roger

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Ro·ger

(rō-zhā'), Avoid the incorrect forms Rogers and Rogers'.
Henri L., French physician, 1809-1891. See: Roger disease, Roger murmur, bruit de Roger, maladie de Roger.

Ro·ger

(rō-zhā'), Avoid the incorrect forms Rogers and Rogers'.
Georges Henri, French physiologist, 1860-1946. See: Roger reflex.
References in periodicals archive ?
But he's the best one for the job in hand while the likes of Garry Kenneth and Christophe Berra are still recovering from the trauma of that Scandinavian rogering at the Rasunda Stadium.
I also hope the committee allows one final event next year: a cross-code, free-for-all race between the terriers, the Shetland ponies, the 1904 horse-drawn fire engine and our commentator, Richard Hoiles, over three furlongs down Tattenham Hill, with biting, rogering and squashing actively encouraged.
After rogering the earnest request from the flight lead, the LSO scanned the skies aft of the ship and did, in fact, spot two aircraft, but the formation he saw was actually the flight lead followed by Dash-4 on TACAN final, not Dash-3.
On a country holiday, Tom prefers her son Roger (Tom Sturridge) to rogering her.
NO ROGERING HERE Hodge Hill, like Ward End, probably derived its name originally from a prominent local family.
Eighteenth-century gallants were already rogering, archly defined by Boswell's Yale editor Frederick Pottle as "a word of other meaning than that acquired since the introduction of radio-telephony," screwing (not in the original OED), and shagging, now spoiled by Austin Powers' association and muddied by its curious gamut of meanings from "carpet" to "school dance" to "strong tobacco," plus in old English public school argot it meant "masturbate," a social as well as sexual divide; according to Atyo, Melvyn Bragg (ubiquitous British TV cultural pundit--watch for his new book, English: Biography of a Language) now stands for shag--surely some cognate scope here for the likes of Alan Funt.