One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
A motorist who drives recklessly or inconsiderately, making it difficult for others to pass.
- ‘‘One of the things about Alejandro is he's a road hog and when he gets into these cities he gets involved in the local scene in some cases,’ Baekeland says.’
- ‘No worse specimen of the road hog has come under my notice than the well-to-do gentleman who drives a powerful car at high speeds on the present highways.’
- ‘They have a reputation for being unruly road hogs, but a new survey claims that white van men are actually among the safest drivers.’
- ‘Other motorists simply will not take the time to report the antics of either ‘boy racers’ or order road hogs.’
- ‘Why are we the cautious drivers not protected from these road hogs who obviously do not care about the loss of limbs and lives - not theirs or ours?’
- ‘A third of the national motorway network - 700 miles - is being lost by road hogs taking over the middle lane.’
- ‘Lets not even get into differences in how we drive - we are ‘reckless, road hogs, always driving too close to the car in front, impatient etc.’’
- ‘Why does it take a so-called crackdown to get the police out of their nice, warm cars to stop these road hogs?’
- ‘Many of your drivers are inconsiderate road hogs.’
- ‘The insurance companies were slammed recently for treating all young drivers as road hogs.’
- ‘Drivers from this area are generally careful and courteous, and it is inevitably weekend visitors who drive like road hogs, park inconsiderately and despoil the beauty spots they visit.’
- ‘The scheme follows successful testing on a stretch of the M6 between junctions 18 and 19 in Cheshire, when road hogs who clog the middle lane were instructed by flashing signs to move aside.’
Top tips for CV writingRead more
In this article we explore how to impress employers with a spot-on CV.