from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Having the qualities of a bog; i.e. dank, squishy, muddy, and full of water and rotting vegetation.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Consisting of, or containing, a bog or bogs; of the nature of a bog; swampy.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Containing bogs; full of bogs; like or having the character of a bog.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. (of soil) soft and watery
Sorry, no etymologies found.
By Matt K, March 9, 2010 @ 8: 06 am sparty: “Snatch landrovers, although entirely unsuitable for Iraq, work greta in boggy terrain like teh Falklands.”
Snatch landrovers, although entirely unsuitable for Iraq, work greta in boggy terrain like teh Falklands.
The accident had occurred in the midst of a wooded stretch, wild and uninhabited, with "soup" (as Sydney called the boggy land) on both sides in the dense undergrowth.
Along the walls on the ground is a series of round stones, some of them capped with a straw collar or hassock, on which the boys sit; others have bosses, and many of them hobs -- a light but compact kind of boggy substance found in the mountains.
Around the 32 Counties: A Galway town is to honour its own Oscar-winner, Monaghan will stage a 'boggy' national championships, and an unusual game of poker is to take place in Westmeath.
It was a boggy prairie about a mile long and a quarter-mile wide, flanked all around by hills and by two mountains.
Chaos plagued the Washington, D.C., encampment, which literally sunk in mire as early-summer rains turned “Resurrection City” into a boggy mess.
In the photo ..., two locals are "guiding" us through a deep, boggy, messy stretch of road.
My sight-lines and thought-lines to it are interrupted by the thick boggy hills and dazzling waters of Connemara.
Since ciénaga means marsh, or bog in Spanish, and coming from an area of California where there were many people of Spanish, or Mexican decent, I had learned that ciénaga meant the boggy area below a spring on a hillside when I was a boy.
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