- n. A surname originating in Scotland from Clan Fergusson and now widespread in the English-speaking world.
- From Fergus + -son, translation of Gaelic MacFhearguis, "son of Fergus". (Wiktionary)
“It is a phrase Ferguson first used following United's dramatic derby triumph over City at Old Trafford in September 2009, when Michael Owen scored the winner in a 4-3 victory.”
“It is a phrase Ferguson first used following United's dramatic derby triumph over City at Old Trafford in September last year.”
“Rodgers admitted he had taken Sir Alex Ferguson's decision to play Carrick, Park Ji-sung, Rooney and Rio Ferdinand - what he described as Ferguson's most hard-working side - as a "massive compliment" to his players.”
“Richard Ferguson is right, on the few occasions that you see a road sign that simply says “México”, it indicates the direction to México City.”
“The 6-foot-9 Ferguson is the 40th-rated prep player in the country, according to rivals. com.”
“From a Dec. 16, 2009 Joni Balter column: Even though Ferguson is a Democrat and McKenna is Republican, the connection between the two men goes back a ways and is quite involved ....”
“-- DE J.R. Ferguson, Frederick, Md. -- Ferguson is rated one of the top defensive line prospects in the nation and is the No. 6 (Rivals. com) and No. 7 (Scout. com) prospect at his position.”
“Plus the Ferguson is not a natural born talk show host, so it is a bit unconventional and quirky, and that is what makes his rendition of The Late Late Show great.”
“Alex Ferguson is also "eyeing £5m-rated Rangers keeper Allan McGregor". presumably through a tiny pair of opera glasses held up with a small ivory stick.”
“The BGA's not endorsing or rejecting any of the ideas in Ferguson's $250 million plan -- that's for the elected officials to decide -- but we're convinced they merit a full public debate, out in the open, with the vigorous give and take that characterizes a real democracy.”
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