American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. An architectural style imitating elements of Gothic design, popular in Europe and North America from the late 18th to the beginning of the 20th century, especially in church and collegiate buildings.
“The old man should hurry up and speak his mind, and get the hell off the stage. oger”
“There, his gastronomic La Villa Archange and the simpler Le Bistrot des Anges (www. bruno-oger.com) both feature a wide range of classic dishes with a contemporary twist.”
“John MCcain prposed it first, and with all oger integrity she took credit for it.”
“Here Khoury quotes a work of the noted French Muslim R[oger] Arnaldez, who points out that [the famous Muslim philosopher] Ibn Hazn went so far as to state that God is not bound even by his own word, and that nothing would oblige him to reveal the truth to us.”
“R oger rode with Claire and Fergus, close to the wagon.”
“R oger walked slowly through the town, looking around him with a mixture of fascination and delight.”
“R oger supposed that it must rain as much in Inverness as it did in Oxford, but somehow he had never minded the northern rain.”
“COMES A STRANGER R oger bent his head and drank from cupped hands.”
“THE TOSS OF A COIN R oger rolled onto his side and sat up.”
“Abū Ma ` shar (786-886), Islam's most influential astrol - oger.”
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