rogue

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rogue

 (rōg)
n.
1. An unprincipled, deceitful, and unreliable person; a scoundrel or rascal.
2. One who is playfully mischievous; a scamp.
3. A wandering beggar; a vagrant.
4. A vicious and solitary animal, especially an elephant that has separated itself from its herd.
5. An organism, especially a plant, that shows an undesirable variation from a standard.
adj.
1. Vicious and solitary. Used of an animal, especially an elephant.
2. Large, destructive, and anomalous or unpredictable: rogue tornado.
3. Operating outside normal or desirable controls: "How could a single rogue trader bring down an otherwise profitable and well-regarded institution?" (Saul Hansell).
v. rogued, rogu·ing, rogues
v.tr.
To remove (diseased or abnormal specimens) from a group of plants of the same variety.
v.intr.
To remove diseased or abnormal plants.

[Origin unknown.]
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.

rogue

(rəʊɡ)
n
1. a dishonest or unprincipled person, esp a man; rascal; scoundrel
2. often jocular a mischievous or wayward person, often a child; scamp
3. (Agriculture) a crop plant which is inferior, diseased, or of a different, unwanted variety
4.
a. any inferior or defective specimen
b. (as modifier): rogue heroin.
5. archaic a vagrant
6. (Zoology)
a. an animal of vicious character that has separated from the main herd and leads a solitary life
b. (as modifier): a rogue elephant.
vb
(Agriculture)
a. (tr) to rid (a field or crop) of plants that are inferior, diseased, or of an unwanted variety
b. to identify and remove such plants
[C16: of unknown origin; perhaps related to Latin rogāre to beg]
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014

rogue

(roʊg)

n., v. rogued, ro•guing. n.
1. a dishonest person; scoundrel.
2. a playfully mischievous person; scamp.
3. a tramp or vagabond.
4. a rogue elephant or other animal.
5. a usu. inferior organism, esp. a plant, varying markedly from the normal.
v.i.
6. to live or act as a rogue.
v.t.
7. to uproot or destroy (plants, etc., that do not conform to a desired standard).
8. to perform this operation upon: to rogue a field.
[1555–65; earlier also roge, roag, perhaps akin to rogation or Latin rogāre to ask]
syn: See knave.
Random House Kernerman Webster's College Dictionary, © 2010 K Dictionaries Ltd. Copyright 2005, 1997, 1991 by Random House, Inc. All rights reserved.

rogue


Past participle: rogued
Gerund: roguing

Imperative
rogue
rogue
Present
I rogue
you rogue
he/she/it rogues
we rogue
you rogue
they rogue
Preterite
I rogued
you rogued
he/she/it rogued
we rogued
you rogued
they rogued
Present Continuous
I am roguing
you are roguing
he/she/it is roguing
we are roguing
you are roguing
they are roguing
Present Perfect
I have rogued
you have rogued
he/she/it has rogued
we have rogued
you have rogued
they have rogued
Past Continuous
I was roguing
you were roguing
he/she/it was roguing
we were roguing
you were roguing
they were roguing
Past Perfect
I had rogued
you had rogued
he/she/it had rogued
we had rogued
you had rogued
they had rogued
Future
I will rogue
you will rogue
he/she/it will rogue
we will rogue
you will rogue
they will rogue
Future Perfect
I will have rogued
you will have rogued
he/she/it will have rogued
we will have rogued
you will have rogued
they will have rogued
Future Continuous
I will be roguing
you will be roguing
he/she/it will be roguing
we will be roguing
you will be roguing
they will be roguing
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been roguing
you have been roguing
he/she/it has been roguing
we have been roguing
you have been roguing
they have been roguing
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been roguing
you will have been roguing
he/she/it will have been roguing
we will have been roguing
you will have been roguing
they will have been roguing
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been roguing
you had been roguing
he/she/it had been roguing
we had been roguing
you had been roguing
they had been roguing
Conditional
I would rogue
you would rogue
he/she/it would rogue
we would rogue
you would rogue
they would rogue
Past Conditional
I would have rogued
you would have rogued
he/she/it would have rogued
we would have rogued
you would have rogued
they would have rogued
Collins English Verb Tables © HarperCollins Publishers 2011
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.rogue - a deceitful and unreliable scoundrelrogue - a deceitful and unreliable scoundrel
scoundrel, villain - a wicked or evil person; someone who does evil deliberately
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.

rogue

noun
1. scoundrel, crook (informal), villain, fraudster, sharper, fraud, cheat, devil, deceiver, charlatan, con man (informal), swindler, knave (archaic), ne'er-do-well, reprobate, scumbag (slang), blackguard, mountebank, grifter (slang, chiefly U.S. & Canad.), skelm (S. African) He wasn't a rogue at all.
2. scamp, rascal, scally (Northwest English dialect), rapscallion a loveable rogue
Collins Thesaurus of the English Language – Complete and Unabridged 2nd Edition. 2002 © HarperCollins Publishers 1995, 2002

rogue

noun
One who causes minor trouble or damage:
Informal: cutup.
The American Heritage® Roget's Thesaurus. Copyright © 2013, 2014 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.
Translations
ماكِر، مُحْتالوَغْد
darebák-iceuličník
gavtyvgavtyveagtig
gazfickó
òrjóturprakkari
nenaudėlisniekšas
blēdisnelietispalaidnis
afacandalaverecidüzenbazmaskara

rogue

[rəʊg]
A. N
1. (= thief etc) → pícaro/a m/f, pillo/a m/f (hum) → granuja mf
you rogue!¡canalla!
B. ADJ
1. (Zool) [lion, male] → solitario, apartado de la manada
rogue elephantelefante m solitario (y peligroso)
2. (Bio, Med) [gene] → defectuoso
3. (= maverick) [person] → que va por libre, inconformista; [company] → sin escrúpulos
rogue cop (= criminal) → policía mf corrupto/a
C. CPD rogue's gallery Nfichero m de delincuentes
Collins Spanish Dictionary - Complete and Unabridged 8th Edition 2005 © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1971, 1988 © HarperCollins Publishers 1992, 1993, 1996, 1997, 2000, 2003, 2005

rogue

[ˈrəʊg]
n
(= unscrupulous person) → fripouille f
(= mischievous person) → fripouille f
modif
[elephant] → solitaire
[gene] → aberrant(e)
(= maverick) [government] → voyou; [cop] → solitaire rogue state, rogue traderrogue state nÉtat m hors-la-loi, État m voyourogue trader nopérateur m sans scrupules
Collins English/French Electronic Resource. © HarperCollins Publishers 2005

rogue

n
(= scoundrel)Gauner(in) m(f), → Schurke m; (= scamp)Schlingel m; you little rogue!du kleiner Gauner!
(Zool) → Einzelgänger(in) m(f)
adj
(Zool) a rogue maleein Einzelgänger m; rogue elephantEinzelgänger(elefant) m
(= maverick) personeinzelgängerisch; (= criminal) person, organizationverbrecherisch, skrupellos
(= abnormal, aberrant)abnormal, entartet; (Biol, Med) cellaberrant, entartet; satellite, rocketfehlgeleitet; a rogue firework flew into the crowdein fehlgezündeter Feuerwerkskörper flog in die Menge
Collins German Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged 7th Edition 2005. © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1980 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1997, 1999, 2004, 2005, 2007

rogue

[rəʊg]
1. nmascalzone m
rogues' gallery → foto fpl di pregiudicati
2. adj (elephant) → solitario/a
Collins Italian Dictionary 1st Edition © HarperCollins Publishers 1995

rogue

(rəug) noun
1. a dishonest person. I wouldn't buy a car from a rogue like him.
2. a mischievous person, especially a child. She's a little rogue sometimes.
Kernerman English Multilingual Dictionary © 2006-2013 K Dictionaries Ltd.
References in periodicals archive ?
BROWN Rogar Passed away on 4th October 2012, aged 63 years.
Flavinoids was found in high concentration in all seeds of weeds occurring in wheat crop may be responsible for their use in herbal medicine for cure of various ailments like capillary and vascular weakness (varicose veins, dysfunction, blood cloting and oedema) (Olivere- Bever, 1986; Rogar, 2002).
Stevenson He will be hard to beat but I think that Rogar Varian's recent Newmarket winner DOMINANT (3.05) is going to be something special.
El, desde luego, no escondia sus convicciones ni se hacia rogar a la hora de manifestarlas, pero tenia el atractivo de lo sincero y genuino.
Now and again it gets attacked by borers, and I either spear them through the holes or resort to an insecticide called Rogar, suggested by the Brisbane Botanical Gardens.