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.
You may wish to vary the format shown below depending on the citation style used.
"Bogie n.2". Dictionary of the Scots Language. 2004. Scottish Language Dictionaries Ltd. Accessed 29 Sep 2020 <https://www.dsl.ac.uk/entry/snd/bogie_n2>
Try an Advanced Search