He will now and again, screwing up his courage by a tremendous effort, plunge into roguishness
Mary looked up with some roguishness
at Fred, and that look of hers was very dear to him, though the eyes were nothing more than clear windows where observation sat laughingly.
It was the spirits and the intelligence, combined with inordinate roguishness
, that made him what he was.
But my companion knew very well what he was doing; and for as simple as he was in some things of life, had a great fund of roguishness
in such affairs as these.
It's not just the lovable roguishness
, it's the burst of pace, the upper-body strength and the willingness to run at the opposition from deep.
Defined by an "America"-rich ethos of linguistic roguishness
and the expansive certainty in the defining powers of both the unimpeded imagination and the supple plentitude of words, Roth's fictive presence emerged into the American literary stream shaped, in the words of his cunningly persistent character Nathan Zuckerman, by an "identity .
A laid-back lad with poetry in his soul, he has a hint of Welsh roguishness
about him that is very appealing," said Pat Ashman in The Stage.
Horse racing has always possessed a faint whiff of roguishness
, a sense that, away from the sport's highest echelons, were you to lightly scratch the surface, evidence of smallscale wrong doing and fixing would become immediately apparent.
And Tueni was a man of genuine integrity, but also someone drawn to the roguishness
and hardness of politics and politicians -- to that other side of himself that proved so essential in preparing for the political, professional and personal trials that he faced for decades on end.
After the interval, Herring's style was slightly more subdued, as he spoke at length about his grandmother's battle with Alzheimer's, although he still injected his trademark roguishness
One cannot help but compare this exhibition of roguishness
For contemporary readers of the English Rogue, in other words, Tyrconnell already had the reputation of Irish roguishness
, not least as the Duke of York's 'chief pandar'.