- a long, slender, roughly made, inexpensive cigar.
- a coarse, heavy boot or shoe.
Origin of stogy
Examples from the Web for stogie
And in came Tony Scott, sporting his signature weathered pink baseball cap, aviator shades, and a stogie hanging out of his mouth.Tony Scott’s Enduring Legacy, From ‘Top Gun’ to ‘True Romance’
August 20, 2012
She puffed the stogie into light and became transformed from a beauty into a hag.The Big Fix
George Oliver Smith
"It might have been Andy Brown," he said, puffing at the stogie.
Throwing his stogie into the gutter Henry Hunt ran through the ward.
“Yes,” he said, rising and picking up the rejected portion of the stogie.The Dreamers
John Kendrick Bangs
He fumbled in his pocket and produced a stogie, mate to that in the other's mouth.Where the Trail Divides
- US any long cylindrical inexpensive cigar
Word Origin and History for stogie
also stogy, 1847, "rough, heavy kind of shoe," later "long, cheap cigar" (1873), both shortened from Conestoga, rural region near Lancaster, Pennsylvania; both items so-called because favored by drivers of the Conestoga style of covered wagons first made there.