• (RP) IPA: /ˈɹɒdʒə/
  • (GA) enPR: rŏjʹər, IPA: /ˈɹɑdʒɚ/
  1. (radio telecommunications) Received (used in radio communications to acknowledge that a message has been received and understood)
Synonyms Translations Verb

roger (rogers, present participle rogering; past and past participle rogered) (UK, coarse slang)

  1. (transitive) Of a man, to have sexual intercourse with (someone), especially in a rough manner.
  2. (intransitive) To have sexual intercourse.
  • (RP) IPA: /ˈɹɒdʒə/
  • (GA) enPR: rŏjʹər, IPA: /ˈɹɑdʒɚ/
Proper noun
  1. A male given name.
    • 1591, William Shakespeare, “The Second Part of Henry the Sixt, […]”, in Mr. William Shakespeares Comedies, Histories, & Tragedies: Published According to the True Originall Copies (First Folio), London: Printed by Isaac Iaggard, and Ed[ward] Blount, published 1623, OCLC 606515358 ↗, [Act II, scene ii]:
      By her I claim the kingdom: she was heir / To Roger, Earl of March, who was the son / Of Edmund Mortimer.
    • 1985 Ruth Rendell: The New Girlfriend: The Fen Hall: page 124, 127:
      Pringle didn't say anything about Roger always being called Hodge. He sensed that Mr. Liddon wouldn't call him Hodge any more than he would call him Pringle. He was right. "Parents well, are they, Peregrine?" - - -
      Hodge capered about, his thumbs in his ears and his hand flapping. "Tweet, tweet, mad bird. His master chains him up like a dog. Tweet, tweet, birdie!" "I'd rather be a hunting falcon than Roger the lodger the sod," said Pringle.
  2. (rare compared to given name) Surname
  3. Jolly Roger pirate flag
    • 1906, Bret Harte, Overland Monthly and the Out West Magazine (page 410)
      The escaped convicts who had captured the Arrow even ran up the “Roger,” the black flag with the white skull […]
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