(Bog"gler) n. One who boggles.

(Bog"glish) a. Doubtful; skittish. [Obs.]

(Bog"gy) a. Consisting of, or containing, a bog or bogs; of the nature of a bog; swampy; as, boggy land.

(Bo"gie) n. [A dialectic word. N. of Eng. & Scot.] A four-wheeled truck, having a certain amount of play around a vertical axis, used to support in part a locomotive on a railway track.

(Bo"gle) n. [Scot. and North Eng. bogle, bogill, bugill, specter; as a verb, to terrify, fr. W. bwgwl threatening, fear, bwg, bwgan, specter, hobgoblin. Cf. Bug.] A goblin; a specter; a frightful phantom; a bogy; a bugbear. [Written also boggle.]

(Bog"suck`er) n. (Zoöl.) The American woodcock; — so called from its feeding among the bogs.

(Bog"trot`ter) n. One who lives in a boggy country; — applied in derision to the lowest class of Irish. Halliwell.

(Bog"trot`ting) a. Living among bogs.

(Bogue) v. i. (Naut.) To fall off from the wind; to edge away to leeward; — said only of inferior craft.

(Bogue) n. (Zoöl.) The boce; — called also bogue bream. See Boce.

(Bo"gus) a. [Etymol. uncertain.] Spurious; fictitious; sham; — a cant term originally applied to counterfeit coin, and hence denoting anything counterfeit. [Colloq. U. S.]

(Bo"gus), n. A liquor made of rum and molasses. [Local, U. S.] Bartlett.

(Bog"wood`) n. The wood of trees, esp. of oaks, dug up from peat bogs. It is of a shining black or ebony color, and is largely used for making ornaments.

(Bo"gy) n.; pl. Bogies [See Bogle.] A specter; a hobgoblin; a bugbear. "Death's heads and bogies." J. H. Newman. [Written also bogey.]

There are plenty of such foolish attempts at playing bogy in the history of savages.
C. Kingsley.

(Bo*hea") n. [From Wu-i, pronounced by the Chinese bu-i, the name of the hills where this kind of tea is grown.] Bohea tea, an inferior kind of black tea. See under Tea.

The name was formerly applied to superior kinds of black tea, or to black tea in general.

(Bo*he"mi*a) n.

1. A country of central Europe.

2. Fig.: The region or community of social Bohemians. See Bohemian, n., 3.

She knew every one who was any one in the land of Bohemia.
Compton Reade.

(Bo*he"mi*an) a.

1. Of or pertaining to Bohemia, or to the language of its ancient inhabitants or their descendants. See Bohemian, n., 2.

  By PanEris using Melati.

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