bugger off


bugger off
verb
leave immediately; used usually in the imperative form
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Scram!

Syn: ↑scram, ↑buzz off, ↑fuck off, ↑get
Hypernyms: ↑leave, ↑go forth, ↑go away
Verb Frames:
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Something ——s

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Somebody ——s

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[usu. in imperative] go away

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bugger off [phrasal verb]
Brit informal + impolite : to go away

She angrily told him to bugger off.

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Main Entry:bugger

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ˌbugger ˈoff derived
(BrE, taboo, slang) (often used in orders) to go away

Bugger off and leave me alone.

Where is everyone? They've all buggered off.

Main entry:buggerderived

Useful english dictionary. 2012.

Look at other dictionaries:

  • bugger off — phrasal verb [intransitive] Word forms bugger off : present tense I/you/we/they bugger off he/she/it buggers off present participle buggering off past tense buggered off past participle buggered off British impolite 1) [usually in imperative]… …   English dictionary

  • bugger off — 1. interjection a) Go away. Bugger off! You are joking, arent you? b) An expression of disagreement or disbelief. Syn: get lost, fuck off 2 …   Wiktionary

  • bugger off — PHRASAL VERB: V P If someone buggers off, they go away quickly and suddenly. People often say bugger off as a rude way of telling someone to go away. [BRIT, INFORMAL, RUDE] Syn: clear off …   English dictionary

  • bugger off — 1. v. go away; leave; get out of here 2. v. imp. go away; shove off. Bugger off. Just go away …   English slang

  • bugger off — go away. → bugger …   English new terms dictionary

  • bugger off — I Australian Slang smb. is told to go, in a not very nice way; shove off, get lost II Kiwi (New Zealand Slang) piss off, shove off, get out …   English dialects glossary

  • bugger off — piss off, shove off, get out …   Kiwi (New Zealand slang)

  • Bugger off — smb. is told to go, in a not very nice way; shove off, get lost …   Dictionary of Australian slang

  • bugger-off — Verb. Get lost, clear off. Usually said in annoyance and in the imper …   English slang and colloquialisms

  • bugger off — intransitive verb Date: 1922 slang British leave, depart often used as a command …   New Collegiate Dictionary