Scottish National Dictionary (1700–)
BOGIE2, BOGIE-ROWE, BOGEY ROLL, n. A coarse, black tobacco of a certain gauge, first manufactured about 1830 in Keith, the name being taken from the River Bogie. Compared with Lurgan, Scotch and Irish, Bogie was a thinner, longer twist, but thicker than Mid and Fine.
Sh.(D) 1901 T. P. Ollason Mareel (1909) 21:
An' wi' a fill o' bogie rowe, Firget my troubles dere. Bnff.(D) 1927 E. S. Rae Hanselfae Hame 5:
When surly storm win's shoud the trees, Ye feuch your bogie, streeked at ease. Abd.(D) 1917 C. Murray A Sough o' War (1918) 25:
I full my pipe wi' bogie-rowe, an' birze the dottle doon, Syne snicher, as I crack the spunk, to think hoo things come roon. Lnk. 1928 H. Lauder Roamin' in the Gloamin' 48:
Bogey roll, the only tobacco with a sufficient kick in it.
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"Bogie n.2". Dictionary of the Scots Language. 2004. Scottish Language Dictionaries Ltd. Accessed 18 Jan 2019 <http://www.dsl.ac.uk/entry/snd/bogie_n2>
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