rogues gallery


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rogues'′ gal′lery


n.
a collection of portraits of criminals and suspects maintained by the police for identification.
[1855–60]
Random House Kernerman Webster's College Dictionary, © 2010 K Dictionaries Ltd. Copyright 2005, 1997, 1991 by Random House, Inc. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
25 YEARS AGO Rogues Gallery at the Albert Hall A LOUGHBOROUGH band was all set to appear at London's Royal Albert Hall.
Rogues Gallery at the Royal Scottish Academy, in Edinburgh, will feature new paintings, drawings and prints by John Byrne.
The images are the centrepiece of an exhibition, Rogues Gallery: Faces of Crime 1870-1917, which starts in Edinburgh today.
Two of the suspects were later recognized by witnesses from the rogues gallery of the Quezon City Police District's Masambong station.
Then visit the rogues gallery to meet the most famous pirates to ever set sail.
Mr Mackay, who has a rogues gallery of thieves in his store, said: "The magistrate had a sense of humour and commented that he couldn't imagine what had attracted Mr Magnet man to the police station.
The son of Acclamation then went to Chester where he clashed with the consistent Rogues Gallery over five furlongs, pushing on for the win by half a length despite the fact he had suffered a less than perfect passage.
christine points out marvellous features Rogues gallery "We have a 'rogues gallery' of family photos upstairs on the landing, which we all love to stop and look at to remind ourselves of past occasions and friends and family we love."
Aided by Nick Cave, she covered the Brecht-Weill classic "Pirate Jenny" on 2013's Son of Rogues Gallery comp.
Yes, Batman shows up, as do a number of better-known members of his rogues gallery. Still, the movie will play best with those who don't need to consult Wikipedia to identify King Shark.
HM Revenue & Customs published the FBI-style rogues gallery for the first time a year ago.