- n. Plural form of blaggard.
“It was on a closely allied theme that he had first won his editorial spurs -- the theme of Klinker's "blaggards," who made reformatories necessary.”
“According to his yellow-tinged amateur YouTube video (seemingly recorded on a Betamax device preserved from the early 1980s in front of a motley assortment of reading material being balanced on a rickety bookshelf that is mounted on the wall of a faux-wood-paneled den in the Old Batty Cave), Ron advocates reinstating the archaic letters of marque and reprisal, last utilized in the early 19th century, to bring down these bilge-sucking blaggards.”
“No doubt he was thinking of the Nuremberg trials when he invoked the "American values" and the "great many safeguards" the country will extend "to these blaggards.”
“Ty Burr, Boston Globe: Arrr, keelhaul the blaggards!”
“Parsee say, 'Who are the blaggards ye've brought here wid ye?' followed by an unintelligible reply.”
“Saturday and give a talk to them blaggards on that.”
“If we legalise assisted suicide, we risk moving towards a blaggards 'charter.”
“-- "oh! we're gintlemen now it seems, an 'not his own blaggards, as we used to be -- Tiper-to'e's vagabones that stood by him -- oh no! Tom, to hell wid you and your gintlemen -- three cheers for Gully Preston!”
“Why, man, they're _the sisters of the little blaggards! _ ”
“Dammit, Doc, I'm no saint nor sam-singer and I've done things I hadn't ought like other men, and woke up shamed the next morning, too, but I've got a sister who's a decent good girl as there is anywhere, and by God, sir, I'd _kill_ a man who just looked at her with the dirty eyes of them little soft-mouth blaggards! ”
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