One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
adjectiveNorthern Irish, Scottish
Filthy or disgusting.‘the last of her coffee tasted bogging’‘your feet are boggin', by the way’
- ‘I'm curious about the chocolate spare ribs—they sound boggin' but will no doubt be delicious.’
- ‘Down at the flats, it's really boggin.’
- ‘My weans thought it looked pure dead boggin'.’
- ‘We thought we should pull our fingers out and actually do some housework as it is looking a bit bogging around the place now.’
- ‘The houses were in a picturesque village, and the first one was absolutely bogging.’
- ‘He has the flat as boggin as he is with fish and chips wrappers and cartons everywhere.’
- ‘The goat's cheese, according to my notes, is bogging.’
- ‘I was wearing a bogging-looking black hoody.’
- ‘She spread some laughter by describing the residents in the affected area as 'pure boggin' and 'hummin'' due to the lack of clean water.’
- ‘That was the most boggin strip ever.’
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